The life-saving “technology” of Human interconnections

Zsolt Hermann
2 min readDec 7, 2023

Question from the Internet:

“What will be the most transformative technology of the future? Why do you think it will have such a big impact on our lives?”

As we are gradually learning, we have evolved into a globally and mutually integrated and interdependent world. When we look at all the issues and problems that affect our lives, we find almost no local, regional, or personal problems, as everything affects everybody.

We are also gradually revealing — grudgingly — that the reason why we can’t even understand the global problems threatening our survival — let alone have the ability to solve them — is our inherently egocentric, subjective, and individualistic nature and our totally self-serving, and self-justifying calculations and behavior.

When we need to build sustainable, mutually responsible, and mutually complementing cooperation, instead, we all want to survive and succeed at the expense of others and nature.

Thus, the life-saving technology we need is the “technology of human interconnections” above and against our inherent nature.

And since this — a mutually responsible and mutually complementing coexistence and cooperation where each and every human being exists and acts like a healthy cell in a single living organism — is “supernatural’ — above our inherent nature, which nature we cannot suppress or erase — we need a unique, purposeful and practical method.

Through this method, in a suitable, mutually supportive, and mutually committed environment, we can gradually learn and practice how to create a single Human “super-organism” with its unprecedented “collective consciousness and intellect,” which will help us understand and solve our problems and prevent new ones.

This way, we will rise to a qualitatively much higher and collective Human existence, according to nature’s deterministic evolutionary plan.

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Zsolt Hermann

I am a Hungarian-born Orthopedic surgeon presently living in New Zealand, with a profound interest in how mutually integrated living systems work.