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Yes, technology is the key to solving all of the world's problems because it is through technology that the solutions to new problems are solved. Technology is the practical application of science, and thus its very definition is to solve problems. Without technology, we would all be sitting in caves.
Technology and the green revolution has created enough food for all on our planet. We have the means, the technology to distribute it to those in need. Yet today there are over 800 million malnourished people on the planet, only 20 million less than in 1996 when the United Nations Food Summit of 1996 and the developed countries committed to halving world hunger by 2015. We have the food and ways to distribute it and it didn't happen. Why? We lacked the will and the commitment.
Climate change...We know what to do, we have the technology, to clean up the air to save our planet. Why aren't we? Technology is great and we have to use it.
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There are so many problems that technology can't solve. Ex. Diseases, natrel disasters, wars, climate change, bullying etc. Look at it this way, most things are because of technology. Ex. Someone in the future made a bomb that kills everything thats alive. What what you do? Another example: cyberbullying. 4500 kids commit suicide each year because of cyberbullying. Imagine how many people could of survived without technology.
Technology is a tool that provides leverage to amplify the efforts and will of the humans who use it. The world's problems: famine, disease, war, economic disparity, apathy, climate change, species degradation, etc., are largely the result of human intent more than lack of technical capability.
Population bursts are more to do with lack of education or desire to use birth control in areas where growth is rampant. Even when vaccines for diseases exist, distribution must be economically viable and politically advantageous to facilitate action. Technology has only encouraged more and more destructive war.
If we want to reduce humankind's problems, we must look inward rather than outward. We must study the elements of stable, sustainable systems and understand what constitutes a real problem, and what is simply the system at work.