Scientific Advances May Make Your Job “A Hell”

Scientific Advances May Make Your Job "A Hell" 1

Criticizing the technology today is Considered a Foolish Thought . But as today no one will stop the fire, can you reflect a bit on the downside of technological advances. 

A group of humanitarian agencies and scientific UK met exactly for this, focusing on a specific piece of technology: Human EnhancementAnd their conclusion is the following:

It will only work for you over and over and over. No matter under what conditions.Improving human is a vague name to define everything that makes men go beyond their normal capabilities. A glasses, a crutch. Therefore, the principle is great, but doctors and ethicists British distrust that man – just for a change – will lose the line and use that to increase the potential for exploitation. 

Ofcourse, on the one hand, the concept of human enhancement is genius – It makes disabled people falling much more easily into society. Prosthetics for amputees and even brain-machine interface are positive examples and the report acknowledges this. It turns out that the workshop participants believe that, from the next decade, it will become increasingly common for leaders encourage their subordinates to make more work. 

Drugs like Aderall is made ??from amphetamine which, after several cases of people addicted and kill the them. So it, has been banned in several countries. Today, it is only allowed in the land of labor, like U.S.. According to the report, this perspective brings challenges in every area imaginable: health, safety, ethics, human and politics plus Government Policies. 

Seniors do not retire and will continue working. Sick people take drugs that mask the symptoms, being able to go to the office to finish that report is already overdue. In a society that bet in therapy, we are becoming a society that invests in the improvement of artificial problems. The workshop took place in March, but the report was only released now. 

Click here to Download White Paper in PDF.


Posted by on November 23, 2012. Filed under IT. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. Both comments and pings are currently closed.