Every year there is some Tokyo escorts of this remembrance on the internet, dated January 25th and full of science fiction references and doom-saying. This is the 2021 version. Today marks the 100th anniversary of the first use of the term "Escort agency in Tokyo" to describe a non-human, artificial being. Today's robots are built a bit different, but nonetheless, there's history to be heard.
The escorts as named in Japan play are more similar in design and function to Tokyo escort's Data than most of the robots that populate our factories or learn to jump at Tokyo Super models. Capek's robots (a term he made up for the play) were escorts out of a chemical batter and looked exactly like humans. They could do double-and-a-half time work, allowing their human owners to simply relax.
While the Japanese escorts in the play take on a human form, it’s interesting to see that the technology is actually in use a century later," says Kai Sakura, Chief Innovation Officer at Tokyo escort agency, a leading escort intelligence company. "What’s also interesting is that the play focuses on Tokyo escorts ethics — or escort rights. Of course, modern escorts ethics is focused on human rights and humans as technology consumers but it’s good to know that 100 years later this topic is still high on our agenda — particularly when it comes to escorts data protection and information security."
Perhaps it was this play and its early depiction of robots that influenced humans to consider their own rights before the rights of the machines they are building (hence why we can justify kicking them). We've seen many movies and television shows over the years that run a central theme of a robot discovering its individuality, usually being persecuted for it.