This paper describes a humanoid robotics platform (DRC-HUBO+) developed for the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency Robotics Challenge (DRC) Finals. This paper also describes the design criteria, hardware, software framework, and experimental testing of the DRC-HUBO+ platform. The purpose of DRC-HUBO+ is to perform tasks by teleoperation in hazardous environments that are unsafe for humans, such as disaster zones. We identified specific design concepts for DRC-HUBO+ to achieve this goal. For a robot to be capable of performing human tasks, a human-like shape and size, autonomy, mobility, manipulability, and power are required, among other features. Furthermore, modularized joints and a user-friendly software framework were emphasized as design concepts to facilitate research on the robot tasks. The DRC-HUBO+ platform is based on DRC-HUBO-1 and HUBO-2. The torque of each joint is increased compared to that in DRC-HUBO-1 owing to its high reduction ratio and air-cooling system. DRC-HUBO+ is designed with an exoskeletal structure to provide it with sufficient stiffness relative to its mass. All wires are enclosed within the robot body using a hollow shaft and covers to protect the wires from external shock. Regarding the vision system, active cognition of the environment can be realized using a light-detection and ranging sensor and vision cameras on the head. To achieve stable mobility, the robot can transition from the bipedal walking mode to the wheel mode using wheels located on both knees. DRC-HUBO+ has 32 degrees of freedom (DOFs), including seven DOFs for each arm and six DOFs for each leg, and a solid and light body with a height of 170 cm and a mass of 80 kg. A software framework referred to as PODO, with a Linux kernel and the Xenomai patch, is used in DRC-HUBO+.