Let’s talk about how AI robots might end up fixing COVID. Also, Andrew Jackson might get replaced with Harriet Tubman per Biden Administration, and the upcoming Super Bowl might be the next super spreader.
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Good morning, good afternoon or good evening, depending on when you are tuning in. My name is Jonathan Torres Herrera and you are watching or listening to the JTH Show today. Let’s talk about if AI and robots will fix COVID for us humans Harriet Tubman to replace Andrew Jackson and Will the, SuperBowl be the next super spreader for COVID but first roll the intro.
All right. Thank you for coming back and watching another episode of the JTH Show with your hosts here, JT, and of course our cohost
Josh Lambert. Hello? Hello? Hello. Hello.
Yeah. Yeah, it sure is. We’ve been doing a really good job at doing one of these a day, and I hope you guys are enjoying them. Leave us a comment down below if there’s anything that you guys want us to include in these videos, or maybe not include we’re open to ideas. In addition to remember, you can catch this episode on any episode on Spotify, Apple podcasts, Google podcasts, or radio public. And with that, let’s get right to it. Shall we let’s jump into the first story. And that is the, the white house has released sort of like a statement, right? More than anything, sorta like plants and what they want to do with the $20 bill. And that should say what to do with the American $20 bill. For those of you guys watching outside the U S.
0 (1m 29s):
Now, if you don’t know, in the U S you know, we have presidents, you know, figureheads, presidential figureheads, rather on our, on our coins, on our bills, much like any other country and one of those president, unfortunately, he doesn’t have the best legacy. In fact, it’s actually for some controversial, ah, and the $20 bail specifically, we have Andrew, Jackson the seven, the president of the United States. And I just look this up. So, you know, just to fact, check myself according to a history.com Andrew, Jackson the reason why the way Andrew Jackson is criticized is because this man actually own slaves.
0 (2m 14s):
In addition, he treated native Americans harshly and forced them from their lands causing possibly thousands of deaths. Right. And, you know, I guess the Obama administration, according to the The article over on NBC news, titled biding, moving forward with placing Harriet Tubman on the Twain dollar bill added to the actual Obama administration, tried to move forward. We’re doing are these plans of, of replacing Jackson obviously we know that, you know, eventually the president Obama, you know, or his term rather came to an end. And then we had president Trump when Trump praised, you know, put all of that aside.
0 (2m 58s):
And there was even a statement, his administration saying that, you know, there were to have to push us out until like 20, 28 or something like that. And now that Biden is in power. He’s like, hold on, we’re going to go right back to it. And in fact, we are not only are we going to move forward with it, but we’re going to actually try to push this forward aggressively. So listen, it may not be big news for some of you. I think it’s going to be a somewhat of a split. Some people are going to be very passionate about not changing what they already know. Right. And not just because of beliefs. I think there’s going to be a lot of people that actually deal with currency. A lot of people have gotten really good at knowing what is a real genuine bill and what is counterfeit, right?
0 (3m 44s):
So there’s going to be all kinds of people with all kinds of backgrounds, people in banks, too. Again, people with believes that will say, please on change the bail, right? Not necessarily because Jackson means something to them specifically, because you know, a change, a lot of people don’t like change, right? People who are, are creatures of habit and placing someone like Harriet Tubman for some, it will be controversial. And for others, it would just be an inconvenience. So at this point, I don’t think it’s going to be something that anybody is going to be really vote on. I have a strong opinion over the idea of putting M you know, not only it just not Harriet Tubman on the, but the whole concept that in America, everything feels like black and white.
0 (4m 31s):
And I will go deeper into what I mean by that in the future video, Josh and I are planning to do a deep dives every once in a while. And that’s one of the topics, right? Josh?
2 (4m 40s):
Yeah, absolutely. I mean, I mean the whole, the whole thing with a Harriet Tubman then like this whole $20 bill thing, it’s kinda like, I must’ve been a slow news day on this Monday, I guess. Cause I think, I don’t think a lot of people are going to be too, too harshly affected, but I remember, I think how long ago was it now? I think it was probably my, maybe two or three years, years ago now when they tried to change the, was it North Carolina or South Carolina flag? That was the Confederate flag. So basically a lot of people who are like, ah, that the flight is, you know, that basically saying that that flag is racist, you know, because what it meant, what it meant.
2 (5m 22s):
So many people and basically the kind of history of the thing. Why was it such a big deal? Well, just a lot of people just trying to hold onto it. I don’t know why it’s like, you know, that heritage and that kind of thing. It’s like, well, it’s, you could say the same thing. Imagine in Germany, if someone said was like, Oh, well this Nazi flag is flying in. My backyard is it’s heritage, you know, back it’s like, it means a lot of bad things to a lot of people. So why, why trigger certain people by having that still there? I mean, history is still that history has happened. We should all learn about, you know, the history of these certain things, you know, about slavery, about that kind of thing.
2 (6m 6s):
Instead of trying to sweep it under the rug. It’s something that I think as Americans, you guys have to accept is happened and try and move on from that
0 (6m 16s):
Right now. Yeah. No, I definitely agree, man. I mean, I’m not saying that someone like Jackson right should remain on the bill, you know, and again, I have nothing against, you know, Harriet, Tubman, I mean, you know, because of the, you know, I was born in the us and it just as part of, you know, what you learn about the history. So I know plenty of her, my, my problem with, with this whole thing is the, the, the black and white deeper problem, right. That I, we were talking about earlier, they, America has to a certain extent, right. Which we can go on for a complete different, you know, hour long. Show just talking about it. And I think that if anything, there is going to be a group of people that for instance will say, you know, let’s pay homage to great people in history, right?
0 (7m 2s):
Why don’t we try to go and somewhat of an order, right. For instance, and sure. Let’s pay homage to Harriet Tubman but can we also do that for native Americans, which arguably for some were here much longer right. Than anybody including Andrew Jackson and anybody. Right. I can we do that for them? So it’s just something that to consider. Right. And, and, and I think, again, right now, the, the, the name of the game is, you know, a police, the masses that are gonna might or might potentially cancel you on social media versus actually paying respect to the people in great people in history, in, in, in, in a more, in a more respectful manner, in a more respectful order.
0 (7m 47s):
Right. So that’s what I would say to that. You know, that’s my final thoughts on that. Yeah.
2 (7m 53s):
Yeah. I mean, that’s about it really. I don’t think there’s anything else that we could add.
0 (7m 57s):
Awesome. All right. Let’s move to the next one. And the next story, it’s a, just a little bit of a, of a moment where we are poking fun at the SuperBowl, right? So there’s an article in ABC news that title’s a Budweiser joins Coke, Pepsi brands in sitting out SuperBowl right now, the reason this is a funny is because not, not because you know, you don’t, you have a whole bunch of brands saying you were not going to pay millions to showcase like a 20 or maybe 32nd ad. No, no, no, no. The reason I found this article interesting, and I think it should be mentioned is because it, according to this again, same article, it says these brands, absence are just one more way.
0 (8m 44s):
SuperBowl will look very different from previous years, attendance at the game will be ready, limited to 22,000 people, as opposed to, as to what it can actually at 60, over 65,000, right. And capacity in a, and the Raymond James stadium in Tampa, Florida, it’s that honesty, everything else on the article, it’s like, blah, blah, blah. They’re going to use the money supposedly for putting it forward too, to the vaccine awareness. And they’re going to better to spend their money, right? These multi million dollar companies. That’s what we’re concerned about with, I don’t really give a shit what they’re gonna spend their money on.
0 (9m 25s):
I mean, they’re multimillion dollar companies, whatever they spend on an ad, traditionally, they make up, you know, that same fricking a week and just the ads are running right. That there’s reason. There’s a reason they’re willing to pay that money for, for it. So in my opinion, this was not really the, the, the focus here, the focus is what I didn’t know. And I bet you, a lot of people that didn’t know is that we potentially, but 10 Chile have another super spreader on our hands, right? 22,000 people in any, in a stadium. Even if you say JT, you have to look at it from, you know, from the point of view that it can actually be worse. It could have been 65,000, 22,000 people is still a lot of people.
0 (10m 10s):
Am I wrong here?
2 (10m 11s):
It’s like, don’t be dumb. I mean, it’s like the super bowl is just looking at to make money. I mean, God knows how much, how much they’re going to show you how, how much they normally charge for super bowl ticket,
0 (10m 22s):
Upwards of, you know, at the fore cheap tickets, I’ve heard us cheapest 250 to $500 or rare expensive tickets, food in the thousands. Yeah.
2 (10m 31s):
Whoa. So yeah. Imagine that now a third of a third of what they normally let in, is going to do is, are the only ones who can actually go, right? So let’s say it’s going to triple in price. Probably. Maybe. I dunno. I dunno. It could very well be because they still got, you know, they are still thinking about still thinking about those, those Harriet Tubman’s, you know what I mean? So I, I don’t know. It’s, it’s all just to try and make money, you know what I mean? It’s just the fact that I’m yeah, yeah.
0 (11m 3s):
It is. It’s all about making money. So I didn’t, Me cut you off there. Yeah. It is that it is all about making money, but you know, before and example, we, we, we, we move on. I wanted to mention, I found it right here. It looks like it’s 5.5 million, by the way, for 30 seconds. Wow. It’s insane. It’s in the air, by the way, February 7th on, on CBS, I guess it’s going to be this we’re going to be broadcasted, but it’s, it’s insane. You know, that that’s the amount of money they’re willing to throw for 30 seconds. Right. And then on top of that, all that, you know, ticket money write, and God knows what else. Right. Cause they normally sell beer and, and, you know, popcorn or food or whatever. Right.
0 (11m 44s):
So it it’s insane that this whole thing it’s potentially again, has that, that, that the ability to be another super spreader, right. In the name of what, by the way, according to this as well, it says that the ad council and COVID collaboratives COVID-19 vaccine education Institute, I guess, is, is going to try to do their best to keep, you know, the, the, the, the event safe, you know, and again, 22,000 people, how do you keep anybody safe with 22,000 people?
2 (12m 19s):
It’s, it’s ridiculous. Really. I mean, what they should really be thinking about is how much the pay has get, well, I don’t know how much average American football look gets paid, but maybe they should think about that because I’m sure that that wages have gone down quite a lot. Maybe keeping the people who maintain the stadium in jobs, that might be another thing to keep people, you know, in jobs and all that kinda thing. Yeah. I mean, those are the things that should be invested in keeping people in work rather than spending money on advertisement for something that should be pretty damn obvious at this point. Right?
0 (12m 56s):
Yeah. By the way, something else that I I’m, I’m picking up here as well, according to the article, the, the attendance of a 22,000 people is not only the concern. In addition, it looks like traditionally there’s, there’s always ID SuperBowl parties after parties. Right. And, you know, they are hoping that it would likely right. Quote unquote, likely it will just, you know, be secluded to, you know, pods or families. So this is not just like a thing that is going to happen to the stadium. This is a thing of SuperBowl parties going around, where people are going to get together, you know, to enjoy the game.
0 (13m 37s):
And what do we think is gonna happen? It’s the same fear that people had during Christmas, right?
2 (13m 43s):
Oh God. I mean, yeah. I don’t know where to start with this one. Just don’t do it. Stop, stop. Please. Yeah.
0 (13m 50s):
Well America and their sports man. That’s, they’re, they’re serious hear about them, you know, about football. I I’ve watched the man, I’m not going lie to you. I’ve watched mainly because of the halftime and night, the, the, usually the trailers, the movie trailers that they’ll air doing during the super bowl. So it’s kind of cool to see those, you know, I’m not a big sports fanatic of any sport in particular. So again, I’ll watch them just because of the, the, you know, its on the Sundays and it’s like, Oh I get why not everybody else’s too to see what’s going on? What, what headline comes out of it? But you know, this, this, you know, just like last year, it, it could definitely be one of those years where we consider maybe a pulling back, maybe not doing it last year.
0 (14m 32s):
We didn’t really know too much too. Well, you know, soon enough when the super bowl happened. Right. Cause everything really broke out and full kind of panic around March, you know, at the end of March. So to Bowl usually is held on in February or always held in February and you know, last year, again, really when you know, better and possibly those serve as super spreaders, but Hey, it’s in the past now, but now we do. It’s like now we know what happens. Right. And here we are preparing ourselves too to showcase an event that we know, gather people, you know, and, and these pods, they call them, you know, party, super bowl parties.
0 (15m 13s):
And then of course, to host 22,000 people in a stadium where potentially if you have one person, just one person, right. That has COVID and maybe it doesn’t know is just going to be, God was how many people had. So yeah. And bear it very interesting guys, but it’s move on to the last story. And Our arguably say it’s the best story that we have here. And that is an article that we found over on rotors.com, right? Titled makers of Sophia, the robot plan, mass rollout, amid pandemic. So Hong Kong social Robots like Me can take care of sick or elderly says Sophia the robot.
0 (16m 1s):
Okay. The company, the M again, based in Hong Kong is preparing to have this massive role, a rollout of, of Robots to as many homes as possible for 2021. The, one of the quotes from David Harrison, Hanson, founder, and chief executive of these, you know, this, this company there that the world of COVID-19 is going to need more and more automation to keep people safe. Now, one of the things that kinda stood out to me right, is something that some people might’ve already heard of, some people might’ve already, you know, theorize that might happen, you know, in a couple of decades to come.
0 (16m 44s):
But here, write this article was saying that it might not be that far out. In fact, Hansen believes robotic solutions to the pandemic are not limited to healthcare, but could assist customers and industries such as retail and the airlines to right. So this, and what does this really mean? Well, for one is a you’re going to have to be able to, or could rather afford one of these, right? So it’s not just going to be like some, you can go pick up at the convenience store, you know, for a dollar. Obviously these are going to be, I think at the beginning, very exclusive, even if they say, Oh, massive rollout, right?
0 (17m 25s):
It’s not going to be something that you order on Amazon, maybe not at the beginning, but the idea here is that these things will eventually help out. Now, the article also said of that some of these are a form of, it was actually already put into production with the outbreak in Wu Han. Right? So an example here on, on, on the, on the same article, you know, it says that the social robotics professor John Horan, whose research has included work with Sophia said that although the technology is still in relative infancy, the pandemic could accelerate a relationship between humans and robots. Right.
0 (18m 5s):
It also added the, that in China robotics company, cloud mines helped set up a robot run field hospital during the coronavirus outbreak one.
2 (18m 16s):
Wow. Yeah. I mean, it’s like an episode of the X-Files or something. I think we’ve seen this movie. It was I robot, right?
0 (18m 23s):
Yeah. Yeah. What the hell I seen this movie. Yeah, no, it’s real.
2 (18m 27s):
Oh man. Yeah. I know that it’s, it is absolutely nuts. But actually when we found this store, I remember it made me think of another headline, which I saw and the, in the past couple of weeks or so, and it was actually one that I saw from the Harold and it was Neil. McKay’s big read why artificial intelligence will either be the savior or exterminates with the human race. And that’s, that’s absolutely insane. Just, just those words coming out of my mouth now always felt like something that was so far off in the future, but now here it is, you know? No, no, no.
0 (19m 3s):
I honestly think man, it’s, it’s, it’s something that we, I think you, and I before we, you know, we move on, you know, we, we pass away, we’re going to see it. I do.
2 (19m 18s):
Yeah. Well, absolutely. I think we’ve all seen, well, we’ve all seen Sophia before, probably on social media or something like that. It’s probably come up as a video and yeah, it’s, it’s freaky. It’s freaky. How, how human like that, that, that particular piece of technology is, and also how, how it can respond as well. How will I don’t, I don’t know. I don’t, I don’t know the pronouns for robotics yet, but that’ll be, that’ll be a, that’ll be for a future episode when we’re on an episode, a thousand. We’ll talk about that.
0 (19m 50s):
Yeah. The Sophia is going to be canceling as men and all, and not her, you know, her clones actually. I think I know what you’re talking about. The video thing was at least one that I remember was what actually was, will Smith were, you know, he was, he was talking to, to the two at the time. I don’t know if it was called Sophia, but you know, it looks like it’s Sophia. So the way I look at it as this way, man. So I think it’s inevitable. I honestly do. I think that there is going to be people that are going to be very fearful of moving forward with robots, you know, obviously specifically Robots that have AI, you know, in them, because to a certain extent we already have Robots right.
0 (20m 34s):
The, the Roomba that cleans your house is technically a robot. Right. And, and it just sweeps your house, but a robot with AI, it’s a complete different animal right now. You’re talking about a machine, a robot that has the ability to learn and based on what it learns, it makes decisions. Right? So, and by the way, the, the idea of Rosa of you guys, maybe they’re not super familiar with AI is that it should need less and less assistance, have a human right to further develop itself. And again, it’s one of those things that will help humanity. I think absolutely.
0 (21m 15s):
There is a potential, right. Will that help every single person in humanity? No. I think like anything, what else? There is going to be a group of people that we’ll, you know, wage their war against this, that Will right now, at least boycott it, that Will right now, sign up a petition against that. That will right now spread whatever conspiracies against, you know, the idea of an AI robot. But once it rolls out and is actual in homes, it might get a little more serious. Right. We actually might get like what you said earlier, like an I robot scenario, where there might be crimes against Robots, there might be laws against you vandalizing you know, a, a robot, because then again, there is the laws against vandalizing, an example of something.
0 (22m 4s):
Well, as the car, right? You cannot just go to someone’s car, that’s parked up, parked outside, no matter how old or, or how modern it is, like a, like a Tesla and just start manualizing or you’re, manualizing someone else’s property. You can go to jail. Furthermore, have you actually do it to your own vehicle? You can still go to jail for causing all kinds of trouble. You can charge you with at least in America or at least in the U S I should say, rather for disturbing the peace creating, you know, a hazard scenarios, so countless things. Right. So I don’t think it will be any different. And I think when not, if, when it gets rolled out, I think there’s going to be people that will try to vandalize them to try to harm these, these AI Robots.
0 (22m 47s):
And I think in some fashion, we’re going to end up hearing the stories, AI robot calls nine one, one for help. I like that. Yeah. Robots right. To defend itself, AI robot, you know, cusses back or curses back. Right. So there’s going to be all kinds of different, you know, scenarios that will come. I would honestly say within the next 20 years or less, maybe even 10 years. Right? Because again, if they are learning our behavior, and even if you implement, what is it like the three laws of robotics or whatever, right. And you can get more complex and even put some parameters in their system so that they can not physically causes harm for, for anything, the nature that we developed, or it was always going to be someone else, if not the damn AI robot itself, that Will undo it.
0 (23m 37s):
It’s simple. Right. So I think that this is going to come. I think I rather hope that it’s for the benefit of then for the disservice of us at the end, realistically, like anything else in the world, there’s going to be a mixture of everything. There’s going to be casualties when the Tesla self-driving vehicle to come out. And even until, you know, up until a couple, I think a month ago, I heard that there was like another person that got ran over by, by an autonomous vehicle. So I think this is going to be no exception.
2 (24m 8s):
Right. Right. Yeah. I think actually it’s funny, you mentioned that. Yeah, that has been, that was one death that occurred in Arizona and the car wasn’t programmed properly to see that people would cross the road where there aren’t crossings. So there are still things and kinks to be worked out with how actually, like, what are the things that need to be worked out with AI in general, like being programmed properly to recognize that humans cannot be hurt. We should not be hurt by AI. However, there’s always going to be Murphy’s law, which means that, you know, there is going to be something which goes wrong. There will always be something that goes wrong in technology if it’s made by humans, because humans are not perfect. You know what I mean?
2 (24m 49s):
So, I mean, and also another thing is like, think about how easily it is a well hack is going to have to change that game as well. That they’re gonna have to learn how to hack. It could be possible that they could hack Robots to actually forget the three laws of the three, the three laws of robotics. I dunno. I mean that this is all, this is all very, I guess you could say, I don’t know, dystopian for me to talk about it. <inaudible> who knows, who knows, who knows what could happen?
0 (25m 28s):
Well, the way I also look at it as that this might be something that will be better handled after a lot of the beta testing, right. And the vehicle, for instance, the concept of a vehicle. I think humans only just, I would say 20 years ago, that if you were really going to be honest here, right. Only 20 years ago that we really make them efficient. Right. In terms of the consumption, what it took to create these vehicles. Sure. A lot of people can, you know, vehicle aficionados can argue, well, you have no idea, man, of a fifties car, his sixties car was way better than today.
0 (26m 10s):
Listen, stop being romantic. Okay. There were, there were very heavy, heavy vehicles that consumed a lot of gasoline. Let’s not get into the whole crazy, you know, the conversation about how much we hurt the environment by trying to provide more gasoline for these vehicles that use more gasoline. Did they supposedly survive crashes better at I’ve seen so many different studies saying that that’s again, a big misconception, right? Not every single old vehicle. When I say 20 years, if not less is pretty accurate in saying that that’s how long it took us to really, you know, quote unquote, master the, know the creation of these vehicles.
0 (26m 55s):
Right. And then keep improving them. But when we’re vehicles embeds that again. Exactly. And I think that’s going to be the same concept now that we have via I’m sorry, not vehicle rather, but you know, I don’t know about something else that’s in the surf humanity. Put it that way. That will take again, probably another 30 to 40 years. Just like the vehicle to really be mastered if not more right now a hundred years. So I think we’re going to see on a lot of oopsies, we’re going to see, you know, the damn things be used to cause harm to cause crashes, how soon until some moron decides to put the damn thing to watch their baby, how soon do we, you know, until somebody leaves this machine AI machine to watch their elderly grandma and the grandma needs, I don’t know, to change her Ivy every so many minutes or to bring pails and the fricking grandma doesn’t know how to tell this thing, Hey, bring me my pills.
0 (27m 57s):
But we have these, you know, individuals, Oh my God. You know, on the news or something, I can already see it. I totally didn’t expect for that thing to do that. I totally didn’t expect with the thing to run out on the middle of the fricking street. You know, when I put to watch my kids, it just because you said earlier, because of, of inherently who we are as humans, we’re flawed, right. We Will, we, we are flawed at our core. You know, there’s a lot of stuff that we do that if not in weeks and years, you know, we usually regret either saying or physically doing so you can only imagine what’s going to happen when they give us basically a kind of saying a form of, of a human, not a human being, but some type iteration of it, write this AI thing that will look just like a person, right?
0 (28m 46s):
How long until, you know, someone starts fricking shooting their gun because I totally forgot that they had at that thing in their house. And they thought it was a burglar, but the bullets unfortunately fly through the walls and it hit an actual human it’s just countless things, you know? And, and I think that this will be useful for a group of people, but it’s going to be unfortunately, a big problem for the rest of us around those people. You know, just like right now that everybody should have a car. I think, I think some of us can agree with that. You know, not everybody just because they’re an adult doesn’t mean you should have a car. I would see some people who are out on my couch. So how do you have a driver’s license?
2 (29m 27s):
A cow. Yeah. Yeah. For sure. Or not everyone should have social media.
0 (29m 34s):
Yeah. But yeah. I mean, I guess we’ll see. Right. But I will say that at the end, like I put in the headline, the one big, I guess, you know, or not the one, but two thumbs up that I would give this is if we can help us, Fix possibly this whole, COVID the problem. Right. Find cures faster or at the beer at the bare minimum help us and things like they’re saying like, you know, in healthcare and obviously like just simple things as, as retail and even in airlines, I don’t know that I won’t say no to that right. To, to going to order something and finally getting an order correctly, whether, you know, I’m ordering something at a retail location or I’m, you know, I’m, I’m trying to board my plane.
0 (30m 25s):
Right. And if we can be efficient right now, like the frickin, I don’t want everybody to confuse what I’m talking about with calling. Sometimes I press one or say, you’re whatever you want. And you’re like, I don’t know something like, Oh, my name is Jonathan. And it’s like, did you say one? It’s like
3 (30m 44s):
The food? No, I didn’t say won. And you’re like, damn it.
0 (30m 47s):
Press zero. No, no, no. Not that’s not efficient. Okay. Now obviously, if it’s going to be like that, where I’m going to roll up to, you know, a retail and I’m like, Oh, I’m looking for, you know, this shirt and, you know, size, double X or whatever. And they’re like, did you say
3 (31m 1s):
The large, you know what food man? So no,
0 (31m 5s):
If this is going to be that efficient, I don’t want to, if it’s going to be something that truly well will help us accelerate as a, as a, as a, you know, a human race, I’m all for it. Right. But yeah, that’s a, that’s my final thought to him. Fair enough. What I think that that’s everything that we can say about it for now. Really fantastic. All right. So that’s it for today, guys. Thanks for watching the show. As always, if you don’t mind leaving the light for us dropping a comment down below, and now you can click that Join button. If you, if you like supporting the show and you like us, you know, doing these, these, these shows episodes for you guys, but that’s it until next time.
3 (31m 45s):