AJ: Robots And AI: The Future Is Automated And Every Job Is At Risk


Andrew Yang isn’t even mentioned in this documentary about the new technologies of the Fourth Industrial Revolution. He wasn’t even on the radar screen yet last year when this aired.

Note: What’s the post-scarcity future?

If you think about it, we’re already beginning to struggle with it. Consider the end of famine and the rise in obesity, diabetes and heart disease. Now that we are entering a world of abundance as a result of technological change, it is creating new challenges like how should we live and what should we stuff our face with. The next stage is what will people do when drudgery is a thing of the past and virtual reality technologies enable people to do indulge in literally every fantasy imaginable.

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Founder and Editor-in-Chief of Occidental Dissent


  1. I’m betting some of this technology is coming out of Antarctica. They have no right to seize that information for themselves because it belongs to all of us. For some reason, I think they will benefit far more than we will.

    Go listen to some Anthony F. Sanchez videos. He talks about stuff he personally experienced down in Dulce and other places out west. I don’t think he’s bullsh*tting either. Exciting and scary at the same time. He had an Apache escort onto the Jicarilla Indian Reservation in New Mexico. Some very interesting statements regarding his visit, the people he met, what they found, and his mysterious waitress at, I believe, the Best Western in Dulce (Wild Horse Casino & Hotel). Who doesn’t like a creepy bedtime story? Robots are the least of our problems.

  2. “it is creating new challenges like how should we live and what should we stuff our face with.”

    Staying trim is easy Hunter. You just do what our ancestors did and eat natural whole foods. If it comes in a packet with preservatives and other junk, don’t eat it.

    “The next stage is what will people do when drudgery is a thing of the past and virtual reality technologies enable people to do indulge in literally every fantasy imaginable.”

    Why build Blade Runner like cities in the real world, when there is no longer a reason for anyone to physically come together for work? Why build cities in the real world, when you can build them better in cyberspace?

    The forerunner of these virtual cities already exist on social media. SJW/anti-white Twitter, WN Twitter. conservatard Twitter. libertarian Twitter, black Twitter, etc. Now people are branching out to make their own own virtual cities like Masterdon, Gab and many others. Eventually virtual cities/worlds will become as real in terms of voting power, as any state in the Union.

    • My parents are elderly and spend about $2000 a year going to their local coffee shop most mornings. I asked my mother if she would keep going if the staff became robots, and she said no. There wouldn’t be any point as she does it for the social contact. You can’t have a friendly chat with a glorified vending machine.

      • When my dad was still living, he and a bunch of other WWII ‘retirees’ (I called them ‘old fogies’) would go EVERY DAY, M-F to the local ‘Greasy Arches’ and BS for at least two HOURS, while sipping ‘senior coffee.’ Being younger, I at first thought, ‘what a waste’ …until I realized that, once mom had died, this was his ONLY regular recreational outlet while still living by himself in our old home.

        Jim is correct. It is the ‘social interaction’ with other human beings that is a part of our lives. While Will Robinson, and Elroy Jetson could find companionship with a robot, one at least had a live dog (Astro) and the other had a sister with a funky monkey, as pets.

        It’s only lesbians, sodomites, and Jews who think atomistic lives are valid… as that second to the last video showed- LIsping announcers, lesbian CEO’s in a personless factory, and Jewish pundits. God, if there is to be a Georgia Guidestone ‘population reduction,’ my first three choices were already on display. Nomimsayin’?

    • I saw a comment on Twitter by a programmer from Seattle who works as a hired gun in San Francisco. He said the housing crisis is due to land zoning laws. They have a lot of land space that has just one suburban house on it, which could be converted to high rise apartments if only the city would allow it. Giving people a grand a month isn’t going to fix San Francisco’s housing crisis. Maybe the homeless will use that money to leave the city.

  3. They talk about the declining White population. But what they don’t talk about, is the fact that this applies, across the board, to all races. The world population is in decline, generally.

    In the future, there’s going to be more of everything to distribute among fewer people. Superabundance is not just a product of mechanisation, it’s a product of demographics.

  4. “The world population is in decline, generally.”

    Not true.

    World population has recently been growing, and continues to grow, at an annual rate of about 1.8 %. This is a geometrical rate of increase, meaning that each yearly increase in absolute numbers is greater than the previous year’s increase. Which in turn means that a graph would show an upward curve becoming steeper and steeper.

    We can say that the rate of increase may be slower or faster than at certain times in the past century. But so far we cannot say that the increases have stopped, or that the increases themselves are becoming smaller.

    Most certainly we cannot say that the raw number of people on planet Earth is declining each year.

    Around year 2000 world population was about 6 billion. Now it is about 7.7 billion. At the current trajectory it would not be unreasonable to estimate the population to reach about 10 billion by 2050 and 11 billion by 2100.

    Human population growth, whether arithmetic, geometric, or exponential, cannot just continue ad infinitum. At some point, robotic technology notwithstanding, the threshold of the planet’s ecological carrying capacity will be exceeded.

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