Albeit Matt Negrin of Fortune jokingly suggested replacing politicians with AI in order to better represent the masses, Colorado's Camilo Casas plans to have people vote on issues via an app, and represent them accordingly.
This is how it will work: If more than 50 percent of people in his community vote "yes" on an issue through the app, Casas will vote the same way they do. Only in the event of a tie would he be forced to make a decision based on his own beliefs.
In order to avoid fraud, Casas' team will vet signups on Parti.Vote against the Colorado Secretary of State's publicly available voter rolls. In the future, Casas told me he wants to utilize biometrics for verification, possibly using something like Apple's Face ID technology.
|American copyright lobby attacks Canadian politicians for supporting balanced copyright|
|Annual prorogation troubling, expert says|
|"The United States is a rogue state. It doesn't pay any attention to international law."|
|“The purpose of a user agreement is to cover Facebook's rear end, not inform users of their rights.”|
|“It is not too early to write the broader history of a global crisis.”|
|“It knows the very contours of my face.”|
|How to Avoid Jury Duty|
|The (Very Scary) People of Public Transit|
|“They created a dictatorship without mercy.”|
|If Sir David Attenborough Restored Vintage Toys|
|CaptchaTweet: Write Tweets in Captcha Form|
|“When Life Gives You Lemons.”|
|Recycled Vacuum Lamps|
|Fake Name Generator|
|Pat the Zombie: A Cruel Adult Spoof of 'Pat the Bunny'|
|“A two-legged robot created by Agility Robotics, designed to get your delivery from a car to your door.”|
|“The company is losing billions, has essentially no underlying value, and its business could be hammered overnight.”|