If we want peace we build the quantum computer for peace not like a 21.st century arms race to dominate the world as done now.
As Quantum Guru Seth Llyod of M.I.T. said a real quantum computer in a size of desktop will have equal computing power to a computer with today’s technology in the size of all universe if we can ever build. A real quantum computer will have unbelievable brain power to solve all the problems we have in the world. It has the real capacity to free mankind from the wage slavery and all kinds of borders in the world. That is total freedom and peace.
I want to walk from Denmark to Turkey to tell people that this is possible and we must organize to bring that peace. It is not that hard when you really want peace. You need a real powerful tool like a quantum computer.
President Barack Obama delivered a sober speech to world leaders at the United Nations General Assembly Wednesday, declaring that “peace is hard.” And while he recounted the tremendous changes the world has witnessed since his address to the world body last year, most notably the tyrants toppled in the Arab uprisings and the birth of a new nation, South Sudan, Obama acknowledged disappointment that his administration’s efforts to advance an Israeli-Palestinian peace agreement have not succeeded.
“It has been a remarkable year: The Gadhafi regime is over. Gbagbo, Ben Ali, and Mubarak are no longer in power,” Obama said in a 36-minute speech, referring to the former leaders of Ivory Coast, Tunisia and Egypt. “Osama bin Laden is gone, and the idea that change could only come through violence has been buried with him. Something is happening in our world. The way things have been is not the way they will be.”
“But let us remember: peace is hard,” Obama continued. “Progress can be reversed. Prosperity comes slowly. Societies can split apart. … And we have more work to do.”
Delving into the the stalled Israeli-Palestine peace process, Obama sought to explain the American opposition to Palestinian plans to seek enhanced international recognition at the United Nations. He said there could be no short cuts past the hard slog of negotiations. American and European diplomats have been working frantically behind the scenes this week to try to get agreement on a statement that would outline what the parameters for such negotiations would be.
“One year ago, I stood at this podium and called for an independent Palestine,” Obama said. “I believed then — and I believe now — that the Palestinian people deserve a state of their own. But what I also said is that genuine peace can only be realized between Israelis and Palestinians themselves. One year later, despite extensive efforts by America and others, the parties have not bridged their differences.”
“I know that many are frustrated by the lack of progress,” Obama continued. “I assure you, so am I. But the question isn’t the goal we seek — the question is how to reach it. And I am convinced that there is no short cut to the end of a conflict that has endured for decades.”
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who did not attend Obama’s speech but was scheduled to meet with him afterward, praised Obama’s remarks in a statement from his spokesman.
European and Arab journalists and commentators, however, expressed disappointment, taking to Twitter to opine that Obama had curtailed his peace push in order to line up pro-Israel support for his 2012 presidential election.
Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas held his head in his hands while listening to Obama’s speech. The White House announced late Tuesday night that Obama would meet with Abbas Wednesday evening.