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World War 3 Predictions Is This The End For America
What are the top World War 3 predictions andscenarios in today's world that is facing economic collapse in many countries, the threatof ISIS, a rogue anticonstitutionalist American President in Barack Hussein Obama and VladimirPutin wanting to bring back the old Mother Russiaé Why don't we have an honest discussionabout that. Can weé The many conflicts in the world today in Ukraine,the Middle East including Israel, Africa and other parts of the globe, coupled with racialtension and a financial outlook that points to economic collapse of many nations includingGreece, Russia and the United States coming soon sets a world war 3 scenario that lookseerily similar to what happened leading up
to World War 1. With the world in chaos at the beginning of1914, on June 28 of that same year, a Serbian nationalist kills both AustroHungarian ArchdukeFranz Ferdinand and his wife Sophie and one month later AustriaHungary declares war onSerbia and for the rest of 1914 the world spirals out of control with one country afteranother declaring war on either Germany or AustriaHungary. So, what could be the catalyst or kindlingthat brings about such a worldwide conflict and plunges the world into total waré Leadingup to WW I it was an assassination that lead
to that eventual massive conflict. Could thesame thing happen todayé And what role will a weakened America play at the hands of anineffective and weak leader that has an abysmal foreign policy and zero military experienceéAnd honestly, who's side is President Obama really oné What if Russian President Vladimir Putin wereto have the Ukrainian president knocked off like he may have had a hand in oppositionleader Boris Nemtsov's demiseé Would the world look at that and say enough is enough andtake sidesé Or what could happen if militant terroristssuch as ISIS acquire a nuclear weaponé But
who is ISIS really. Did we not create themby meddling in the Middle East. And what is the point of having a global World War 3é What does a World War doé In its most basicform, it changes the world. What did World War 1 doé In was the end of the age of empires.It was the end of the AustroHungarian empire and more importantly it was the end of theOttoman Empire which had lasted for more than 6 centuries. World War 2 was to bring Germany to powerto control all of Europe and Japan to control the Pacific region. Fortunately, both of thoseobjectives failed, but it still changed Europe,
ushering in the European Union and guess whocontrols that, Germany. And what would a World War 3 doé It wouldfinally usher in a global government under the pretense that we can't go on fightingwars like this any longer, that is after it kills probably half the world's population.It would be dark, it would be nuclear and it would be devastating. And it's all aboutpower. When the world is in turmoil as it is now,it turned to world war twice in the past. Will it completely destroy the planeté Probablynot. Will it usher in global government. Probably. Will you be able to do anything about itéProbably not. You may however be able to stock
up on some foodstuffs if you are in a remotepart of your own country where invading armies are not all that concerned about controlling,but eventually, there will be almost nothing you can do. That is one of the predictions of World War3.
Top 10 Predictions About Technology That Couldnt Have Been More Wrong TopTenzNet
Top 10 Predictions About Technology That Couldn'tHave Been More Wrong 10. The Telephone â€œThis â€˜telephone' has too many shortcomingsto be seriously considered as a means of communication.â€� â€“ Western Union internal memo, 1876. Whether this was belief or wishful thinkingon the part of Western Union, they didn't get the memo. Instead they wrote the one abovewhen a broke Alexander Graham Bell, inventor of the first successful telephone, offeredto sell his patent to Western Union for $100,000. Not only did they turn him down, company officialsmade the additional following comments: â€œWe
do not see that this device will be ever capableof sending recognizable speech over a distance of several miles. Hubbard and Bell want toinstall one of their telephone devices in every city. The idea is idiotic on the faceof it. Furthermore, why would any person want to use this ungainly and impractical devicewhen he can send a messenger to the telegraph office and have a clear written message sentto any large city in the United Statesé This device is hardly more than a toyâ€¦ and ofno use to us.â€� In the 1870s, both Elisha Gray and Alexander Graham Bell designed devicesthat could transmit speech electrically and both rushed to the patent office within hoursof each other. Bell was faster, but it took
the courts to decide the real inventor â€” Bell. 9. The Automobile â€œThe horse is here to stay but the automobileis only a noveltyâ€“a fad.â€� One can only imagine the number of â€œcleanupâ€�jobs that would be available in New York alone had this prediction, by the president of theMichigan Savings Bank, come true. This advice was given to Henry Ford's lawyer, HoraceRackham, to discourage him from investing in the Ford Motor Company in 1903. Rackhamdecided to ignore the warning and invested five thousand dollars in Ford stock. He latersold his stock for $12.5 million. In 2012
there were over 84 million motor vehiclesproduced worldwide. Approximately 259 million vehicles are in use in the United States,and, in 2007 it was estimated that 802 million cars and light trucks were on the road. 8. My Kingdom for a horseé Neighs to railroads! Most of us have heard the old objections tomotorized vehicles â€œreplacingâ€� the horse. The most hilarious of these involved Parliamentaryopposition to building a railway in England in 1825 between Liverpool and Manchester.Pamphlets and newspapers were wildly inane and insane over the prospect. The hazardshave been described as follows: The railway
would prevent cows from grazing and hens fromlaying. The poisoned air from the locomotives would kill birds and render the preservationof pheasants and foxes no longer possible. Nearby houses would be burned to a crisp fromthe enginechimneys. Clouds of smoke would pollute England. Horses would die out as whowould make a profit from oats and hayé Traveling by road would be highly dangerous, and countryinns would be ruined (don't ask me why). Boilers would burst and blow passengers toatoms. But there was always this consolation to wind up with â€” that the weight of thelocomotive would completely prevent its moving, and that railways, even if made, could neverbe worked by steampower! Essentially, the
railroad would not only be a blight, but turnEngland into Hiroshima! Guess whaté It didn't happen. 7. Flying Machines, Radios, and Xrays â€œHeavierthanair flying machines are impossible.â€�â€œRadio has no future.â€� â€œXrays are a hoax.â€� These wrong predictions were made by one ofthe greatest physicists of his time, William Thomson, Lord Kelvin (1824 â€“ 1907). TheIrish genius patented 70 inventions starting at age 16. In addition to discovering theJouleThomson cooling effect, he invented
Cognitive Computing 5 Future Technology Innovations from IBM
Five years from now you will be able to touch through your phone. Computers will be able to not only look at images, but understand them. A computer system will know what I like to eat better than I do. Computers will have a sense of smell. With all due respect to current technology our computers today are just large calculators. They calculate very fast and they calculate lots and lots of data but they really don't think.
So I think that cognitive computing is in its simplest form how do we get computers to behave, and think, and interact the way humans do. If a cognitive computer can experience its environment, by definition, it can act upon it to improve it. And that's a unique capability compared to what we have today. In today's world we always provide imperfect answers because we don't have all the information. What cognitive systems allow us to dois to be able to collect that information
from what is seen, from what is heard, from what is felt, and use that information to provide a more accurate answer to the problem at hand.