Depopulation Storm 2: Silent Weapons For Quiet Wars
PDF version: The future is Now! NASA document
Copyright : Free World Film Works
Cars Of The Future from 1948
Producer: Popular Mechanics; Jerry Fairbanks. This short was released theatrically on May 21, 1948 and featured “streamlined marvels on wheels.” In 1948, this was the automotive future. The first car shown reminds me of the BMW Isetta of the 1950s and 60s. The others are just far out.
Cartoon predicts the future more than 60 years ago. This is amazing insight!
This cartoon predicts the future more than 60 years ago. You won’t see anything like this taught in schools today.
Man Predicting The Future in 1945 100% True
Truthstream Media – Obsolete — Full Documentary Official (2016)
The Future Doesn’t Need Us… Or So We’ve Been Told.
With the rise of technology and the real-time pressures of an online, global economy, humans will have to be very clever – and very careful – not to be left behind by the future.
From the perspective of those in charge, human labor is losing its value, and people are becoming a liability.
This documentary reveals the real motivation behind the secretive effort to reduce the population and bring resource use into strict, centralized control.
Could it be that the biggest threat we face isn’t just automation and robots destroying jobs, but the larger sense that humans could become obsolete altogether?
William Nelson Joy (born November 8, 1954) is an American computer scientist. He co-founded Sun Microsystems in 1982 along with Vinod Khosla, Scott McNealy and Andreas von Bechtolsheim, and served as chief scientist at the company until 2003. He played an integral role in the early development of BSD UNIX while a graduate student at Berkeley, and he is the original author of the vi text editor. He also wrote the 2000 essay “Why the Future Doesn’t Need Us”, in which he expressed deep concerns over the development of modern technologies.
Wired – WHY THE FUTURE DOESN’T NEED US
FROM THE MOMENT I became involved in the creation of new technologies, their ethical dimensions have concerned me, but it was only in the autumn of 1998 that I became anxiously aware of how great are the dangers facing us in the 21st century. I can date the onset of my unease to the day I met Ray Kurzweil, the deservedly famous inventor of the first reading machine for the blind and many other amazing things.
Ray and I were both speakers at George Gilder’s Telecosm conference, and I encountered him by chance in the bar of the hotel after both our sessions were over. I was sitting with John Searle, a Berkeley philosopher who studies consciousness. While we were talking, Ray approached and a conversation began, the subject of which haunts me to this day.
I had missed Ray’s talk and the subsequent panel that Ray and John had been on, and they now picked right up where they’d left off, with Ray saying that the rate of improvement of technology was going to accelerate and that we were going to become robots or fuse with robots or something like that, and John countering that this couldn’t happen, because the robots couldn’t be conscious.
While I had heard such talk before, I had always felt sentient robots were in the realm of science fiction. But now, from someone I respected, I was hearing a strong argument that they were a near-term possibility. I was taken aback, especially given Ray’s proven ability to imagine and create the future. I already knew that new technologies like genetic engineering and nanotechnology were giving us the power to remake the world, but a realistic and imminent scenario for intelligent robots surprised me.