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Ted aubrey de grey

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I'm going to talk about five different things. I'm going to talk about why defeating aging is desirable. I'm going to talk about why we have to get our shit together, and actually talk about this a bit more than we do.

I'm going to talk about feasibility as well, of course.

I'm going to talk about why we are so fatalistic about doing anything Ted aubrey de grey aging. And then I'm going spend perhaps the second half of the talk talking about, you know, how we might actually be able to prove that fatalism is wrong, namely, by actually doing something about it.

I'm going to do that in two steps.

TED Talk Subtitles and Transcript:...

The first one I'm going to talk about is how to get from a relatively modest Ted aubrey de grey of life extension — which I'm going to define as 30 years, applied to people who are already in middle-age when you start — to a point which can genuinely be called defeating aging. Namely, essentially an elimination of the relationship between how old you are and how likely you are to die in the next year — or indeed, to get sick in the first place.

And of course, the last thing I'm going to talk about is how to reach that intermediate step, that point of maybe 30 years life extension.

Aubrey de Grey, British researcher...

So I'm going to start with why we should. Now, I want to ask a question. So we all think malaria is a bad thing. That's very good news, because I thought that was what the answer would be. Now the Ted aubrey de grey is, I would like to put it to you that the main reason why we think that malaria is a bad thing is because of a characteristic of malaria that Ted aubrey de grey shares with aging.

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And here is that characteristic. The only real difference is that aging kills considerably more people than malaria does.

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Now, I like in an audience, in Britain especially, to talk about the comparison with foxhunting, which is something Ted aubrey de grey was banned after a long struggle, by the government not very many months ago. I mean, I know I'm with a sympathetic audience here, but, as we know, a lot of people are not entirely persuaded by this logic.

And this is actually a rather good comparison, it seems to me. You know, a lot of people said, "Well, you know, city boys have no Ted aubrey de grey telling us Ted aubrey de grey types what to do with our time.

It's a traditional part of the way of life, and we should be allowed to carry on doing it. It's ecologically sound; it stops the population explosion of foxes. And I think that human aging shares all of these characteristics in spades. What part of this do people not understand? It's not just about life, of course — Laughter — it's about healthy life, you know — getting frail and miserable and dependent is no fun, whether or not dying may be fun.

So really, this is how I would like to describe it. It's a global trance. These are the sorts of unbelievable excuses that people give for aging. And, I mean, OK, I'm not actually saying that these excuses are completely valueless. There are some good points to be made here, things that we ought to be thinking about, forward planning so that nothing goes too — well, so that we minimize the turbulence when we actually figure out how to fix aging.

But these are completely crazy, Ted aubrey de grey you actually remember your sense of proportion. You know, these are arguments; these are things that would be legitimate to be concerned about. But the question is, are they so dangerous — these risks of doing something about aging — that they outweigh the downside Ted aubrey de grey doing the opposite, namely, leaving aging as it is? Are these so bad that they outweigh condemningpeople a day to an unnecessarily early death?

You know, if you haven't got an argument that's that strong, then just don't waste my time, is what I say. Now, there is one argument that some people do think really is that strong, and here it is. People worry about overpopulation; they say, "Well, if we fix aging, no one's going to die to speak of, or at least the death toll is going to be much lower, only from crossing St. And therefore, we're not going to be able to have many kids, and kids are really important to most people.

And you know, a lot of people try to fudge this question, and give answers like this. I don't agree with those answers. I think they basically don't work. I think Ted aubrey de grey true, that we will face a dilemma in this respect. We will have to decide whether to have a low birth rate, or a high death rate. A high death rate will, of course, arise from simply rejecting these Ted aubrey de grey, in favor of carrying on having a lot of kids. And, I say that that's fine — the future of humanity is entitled to make that choice.

What's not fine is for us to make that choice on behalf of the future. If we vacillate, hesitate, and do not actually develop these therapies, then we are condemning a whole cohort of people — who would have been young Ted aubrey de grey and healthy enough to benefit from those therapies, but will not be, because we haven't developed them as quickly as we could — we'll be denying those people an indefinite life span, and I consider that that Ted aubrey de grey immoral.


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