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) Funny thing about society in general and people in specific. He wrote about it in a 1969 essay entitled For a long period after 1752, throughout the nineteenth century indeed, science was generally considered the hope of humanity.
Back in the 1750's this new thing called "Science" really started coming into its own. Oh, there were people who thought this particular scientific advance or that was wicked, and who objected to anesthetics, for instance, or to the theory of evolution, or, for that matter, to the Industrial Revolution—but science in the abstract remained good. There is a strong and growing element among the population which not only finds scientists suspect, but is finding evil in science in the abstract.
To develop the nuclear bomb, physicists had to extend, vastly, their knowledge of nuclear physics generally.
That has led to cheap radioisotopes that have contributed to research in science and industry in a hundred fruitful directions; to nuclear power stations that may be of tremendous use to mankind, and so on.
Everything about the carnage was horrible, but was there anything which managed to make itself felt above that sickening spectacle of mutual suicide?
Jerry Pournelle predicted that in the far future people could use something like an internet to find answers to their questions, but failed to predict that people would be angry if the answer took longer than three seconds to appear (drat that Google is slow today).