SO THAT'S it then. Not only does this country have to put up with foreigners coming over here and stealing our jobs, but now robots too. It's political correctness gone mad.
And of all people, the BBC, who we always knew were a bunch of wishy-washy liberals anyway, because the Daily Mail told us so, have fired the starting gun for good, honest working Brits being passed over for roles in radio productions in favour of FRICKING ROBOTS. It's political correctness gone mad.
A new BBC radio adaptation of Isaac Asimov's 'I Robot', made famous by a film starring a damned American anyway, will feature ‘Stanley Qubit', an actual android robot built by Aldebaran Robotics. It's political correctness gone mad.
The Nao-25 robot is owned by Chris Middleton, sometimes of this parish and former editor of our sister title Computing. Middleton will also be appearing as himself in the production, alongside his pet house-bot that is stealing the jobs of rightful British Equity card holders. That nice Olivia Coleman could have done the voice. Lord knows, she needs the work. It's political correctness gone mad.
The series of short stories were the basis of Asimov's five laws of robotics, which are themselves political correctness gone mad, and will be serialised over a week of 15 minute plays at 10.45 each morning with an omnibus on Saturday 11 February for us hard-working types that don't have time to listen to BBC Radio 4 with its wishy-washy leftist agenda. It's political correctness gone mad.
The robot is completely autonomous and has already featured on BBC Television, interviewing Scissor Sister and robot obsessive Ana Matronic. Another bloody American. It's political correctness gone mad.
With Foxconn poised to make a complete electronics factory automatic, and stark warnings about the future of technology meaning the end of human jobs, this is just the type of thing we don't need.
Donald Twunt's promises to end the starvation of the job market in the ‘Dey Tuk Our Jerbs' rust belt is the perfect example of what we need in Britain and why this robot acting madness, and the EU suggesting workers rights for robots shows that the sooner we all live in a little bubble where we can moan about how expensive everything has got in peace, the better. It's political correctness gone mad.
The INQUIRER, Incisive Media and the author would like to distance themselves from the author's remarks which are not the views of anyone, including him. In fact especially him. µ
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