Industrialized nations establish hierarchical structures based upon educational achievement and exploratory behavior rather than on meeting traditional labor intensive efforts. As a given highly industrial community moves away from labor intensive production to autonomous construction and repair, disparities in social achievement and power will migrate to those groups most able to contribute to the leading edge of productivity in the community. As the population of that community perceives there to be preferential position afforded to one or another group, that social cluster will encounter friction between the leading edge contributors and the larger cohort. This assumes that a minority of the community will contribute extensively to the leading edge technology. Social destabilization is a likely pathway for this situation. The challenge is developing economically/socially useful roles for the largest majority of individuals in the community including those not contributing at all to the leading competitive edge. Relevant to both industrially advanced societies and to emerging nations. Problem is now apparent in the middle east and emerging areas of the world. These areas also have high incidence of illness associated with infectious agents, nutritional deficit and sanitation.