The 'New World Order': The Eerily Lifelike Robot Dog 'Spot' Is Now Working With The Police
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The Eerily Lifelike Robot Dog 'Spot' Is Now Working With The Police



The array of robots from Boston Dynamics often appear in sometimes silly videos that the company publishes on YouTube.

Like most of Boston Dynamics' robots, the company's dog-like robots — Spot and Spot Mini — are in ongoing development, but commercial sales via lease agreements have begun.

The Spot robot is already being used by the Massachusetts State Police. The Massachusetts State Police borrowed a Spot robot from Boston Dynamics for several months in 2019, and it was used by police in two unnamed "incidents."

It seemed like only a matter of time before the sometimes silly, sometimes terrifying robots from Boston Dynamics made their way into police work. That time has come, apparently: The Massachusetts State Police employed the dog-like Spot from Boston Dynamics from August until early November, Boston public radio station WBUR reported on Monday.

So, what was the Massachusetts State Police doing with a robot dog?  The loan agreement between Boston Dynamics and Massachusetts State Police explains it's being used, "For the purpose of evaluating the robot's capabilities in law enforcement applications, particularly remote inspection of potentially dangerous environments which may contain suspects and ordinances.

Videos of Spot in action depict the dog-like robot opening doors and performing surveillance — it was used by the Bomb Squad and only the Bomb Squad, according to the lease agreement.

Though Spot was loaned to the Massachusetts State Police for testing, a representative told WBUR that Spot was deployed in two "incidents" without specifying details.

Both Boston Dynamics and the Massachusetts State Police say that the agreement didn't allow robots to physically harm or threaten anyone.

"Part of our early evaluation process with customers is making sure that we're on the same page for the usage of the robot," Boston Dynamics VP of business development Michael Perry told WBUR. "So upfront, we're very clear with our customers that we don't want the robot being used in a way that can physically harm somebody."

State police spokesman David Procopio echoed that sentiment. "Robot technology is a valuable tool for law enforcement because of its ability to provide situational awareness of potentially dangerous environments."

Moreover, that's how Boston Dynamics is handling the first commercial sales of Spot.

"As a part of our lease agreement, for people who enter our early adopter program, we have a clause that says you cannot use a robot in a way that physically harms or intimidates people," Perry told Business Insider in a phone call on Monday afternoon.

Those sales have already begun through the company's "Early Adopter Program," which offers leases to customers with certain requirements. If a customer violates that agreement, Boston Dynamics can terminate the relationship and reclaim its robot — it also allows the company to repair and replace the Spot robots it sells.

Perry said the Massachusetts State Police is the only law enforcement or military organization that Boston Dynamics is working with currently.



Boston Dynamics' Spot Mini Is A Clever Robotic Canine


Boston dynamics’ redesigns the ‘spot mini’ quadrapedal robot and now it certainly has a few canine qualities. the masachussettes-based engineering company unveiled its first iteration of the giraffe-like robot in june 2016, that moved and looked like a cartoon character. the new model is more refined and has a smooth animal-like motion that could be mistaken as the real thing.


The latest evolution of boston dynamics’ ‘spot mini’quadrapedal robot replaces the giraffe-like claw/head with a headless design and bright, yellow plastic. the robotic dog has a softer and more compact design, which combined with a face-style sensor system where its face was originally, creates a machine that could become a new robot pal, or a guard dog that can fend off unwelcomed guests — particularly as it stops, crouches and stares straight down the camera lens.