Friday, May 15, 2015

What Happens to You When Technology Takes Over or No Longer Works?



Come join the open discussion.today.



What would it be like to have your automated heart surgeon stop in the middle of surgery to update her anti-virus software. I might be imagining automated machine differently from you so please share your thoughts.

We’ve very curious to find-out what exactly is changing in our lives and what exactly isn’t?

So far we believe farting is not going anywhere. But there might be a device that turns fart smells into smells of apple & cinnamon. Since we are not being too too serious ...we are hoping to open everything for discussion.


As the barriers to information come down,and technology is all around us how will you, your family, your business exist?



Come join the open discussion.today.





["Not sure if robot dogs will 'replace' our pets, but I wouldn't be surprised if we continue to engineer our best friends," he told The Huffington Post in an email. "Remember that dogs were our first biotechnology project. We bred them into existence in their current form. We engineered them."  Jason Silva, host of the National Geographic Channel's "Brain Games," sees a different future for humans and their pets.]


[“While the potential for misuse exists, Savvides holds that positive applications of iris recognition scanning will be used for the public good, not against citizens. In his view, the Boston Marathon bombing was one example where law enforcement didn't have the tools it needed to catch a perpetrator. This kind of system might have helped.”]


[“President cybersecurity co?rdinator Michael D acknowledged those concerns at a meeting with reporters Tuesday afternoon. But he said that the House was nonetheless investigating policies and technical measures that would give the government access to encrypted data, at the request of President.”]


[“Many manufacturers are eager to explore new manufacturing approaches because the cost of labor is climbing quickly, especially in China. The era in which manufacturers save money by setting up operations in areas of the world where workers are cheap is coming to an end, says Justin Rose, a partner at the Boston Consulting Group and coauthor of a recent report on the potential impact of collaborative robotics. The report found that 60 percent of all direct manufacturing tasks could be plausibly automated or augmented by robotics. The government of Guangdong province in China, where much of the country’s manufacturing takes place, announced last month that it would spend $152 billion to replace human workers with robots.”]



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[“Bermingham told me he never imagined he’d have to be taking a position on genetically modified babies so soon. Modifying human heredity has always been a theoretical possibility. Suddenly it’s a real one. But wasn’t the point always to understand and control our own biology—to become masters over the processes that created us?”]


[“Algorithmic regulation, whatever its immediate benefits, will give us a political regime where technology corporations and government bureaucrats call all the shots. The Polish science fiction writer Stanislaw Lem, in a pointed critique of cybernetics published, as it happens, roughly at the same time as The Automated State, put it best: "Society cannot give up the burden of having to decide about its own fate by sacrificing this freedom for the sake of the cybernetic regulator."]






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