In a world where computers are taking over everything, it is only a matter of time before the human race is gone, said George Harrison.
“It’s a matter not of when, but when, we will be gone,” he said in 1977.
The Beatles’ Paul McCartney had said that a “great future” was in store for humanity if we could be “woken up and taken seriously” by the technology that was “in every pocket of the world”.
“It will not be a utopia, but a utopic future where the human species will be treated with dignity and respect,” he told the press in March 1978.
“I think the human spirit is to be celebrated, and not be treated as something that’s just for show.
People are going to be able to use technology in the way they like.”
“Technology will bring a world of peace and happiness, it will give people the chance to do things that they had never imagined, and it will be the beginning of a great age of humanity,” he added.
There is nothing wrong with being optimistic, he said.
Technology will open up space and let people have the space to do what they want to do, which is to pursue their dreams, to live life, and to love life.” “
It will create more opportunity for people to live better lives than they have ever lived before.
Technology will open up space and let people have the space to do what they want to do, which is to pursue their dreams, to live life, and to love life.”
The future is here and it’s time we get out of our comfort zones and start living it, said Harrison.
“Technology is here.
We’re not going to go back to being in the dark ages, where we were in the 1930s, 1940s, 1950s, and 1960s,” he continued.
But, as technology has progressed, so has our fear of it.
As technology has advanced, so have our fears of it, according to a recent poll of 2,000 people.
Thirty-three per cent of respondents fear it will lead to a world in which the elderly are treated poorly, and a further 17 per cent said they were concerned that it would lead to “the breakdown of society and the downfall of democracy”.
That fear is only fuelled by the fact that almost all of us have seen a glimpse of the future.
A look at some of the predictions made about technology in our lifetimes shows that they are all wrong.
First, the world will be much more efficient.
By the time we reach the age of 100, for instance, the average worker will be working for more hours per week than in the 1950s.
Second, there will be no shortage of computing power.
It is not possible for a computer to work with the information that is being shared across the planet and the internet.
Third, a new generation will dominate the world.
Over the next five years, the number of people who will be alive by the year 2030 will increase from 5.4 billion to 5.8 billion.
Fourth, we’ll be better off.
Our children will be better-educated than their parents.
Fifth, our jobs will be easier and our healthcare costs will fall.
Sixth, we won’t need to worry about hunger.
And seventh, we can live better in our own homes.
What about the next generation?
A new generation of people is emerging, said Michael O’Leary, a senior lecturer at the University of Oxford.
They are people who can understand the challenges of the 21st century, and they’re the ones who will create the future that we all want.
This is not the end of the road.
Instead, it’s the beginning.
O’Leary said the “new generation” is a very different animal to the generations before them.
He said they are more “intelligent” and “creative”.
They’re “intellectual”, and their work will be “intriguing”.
But they’re also more “conservative”, and “worrying about everything”.
He also said that the “old” generation, the generation that was around during the Cold War, will be replaced by a “newer generation”.
And he said that our children are going “to be the ones to take over from us”.
How will we adapt?
We’ll be worse off in the long term, O’Reilly said.
The old world is getting better.
We will be able, in the future, to make things better in many areas.
If we don’t make them better, it won’t be because of the technologies, O`Reilly said, but because of our fear.
I’m not afraid of technology, O”Reilly said in an interview.
Yes, technology is going to change the world, but so will the world we live in. How are