This Thanksgiving break has been all movie time (By the way, Balto was a really nice movie. Thank you Walter). During one boring night, I decided to re-watch Star Trek. Throughout the entire movie, you see spaceships warping (traveling at the speed of light or greater) to various parts of the universe. Inside the command center, you literally behold space beginning to bend and stretch as the ship goes into warp drive. Similarly, beaming is the teleportation of people from one location to another. In one scene, an engineer discovers the equation to beaming people onto moving objects and exclaims, “Of course! I never would have thought of space as a moving force!” Although these space travel concepts are merely theoretical, I believe that they are attainable and will be implemented in the far future. As human technology progresses, we will be able to bend space, time, and the basic laws of nature. A truly formidable power, don’t you agree? “With great power comes great responsibility,” as everyone has heard. I agree that if we are able to achieve such technologies, we could use it for a multitude of beneficial applications. I cannot even begin to list ways we could help nature; just use your imagination. However, powerful things always have possibilities to go horribly wrong. For example, space/time travel could always be dangerous, especially with the “affect something in the past changes everything in the future” type of thing. Small changes that could be made through advancements in human technology could have quite damaging effects on nature and its living organisms. The theme of science and its effects on nature is what I will be exploring further in my paper.
Ducks on the trailanimal animal agency animals art beasts of prey billion brain Broadway Burbank carbon cats children children v. adults China civilization consequences conservation danger dioxide Disney dogs dollars domestication dumping escape escape into nature evolution fantasia food forest future Great green Greenwashing harm history human humanity humans and animals together hypocrit industry Into the Woods investment john muir land use light maturity mice million morality Movie national park service nature new york times oysters park pets point reyes pollution power preservation preservation v conservation research responsible science sexuality Studios survival technology theme theodore roosevelt trees UN Walt wild