38 The War on Aging causes remains a lot rarer than death from causes that physi- ologically young individuals usually escape. This will entail a considerable acceleration in the rate at which we alter our lifestyles. (I predicted in 1999 that once we cure aging driving will be outlawed [18]; I still think that is likely, at least unless cars  become  much  more  automated  and  accidents  thereby made very rare even after severe human error.) This is the final component of the logic underlying my prediction [19] that the average age at death of those born in wealthy nations in the year 2100 will exceed 5000 years, which is perhaps five times the value resulting from a permanent enjoyment of the mortality rate of young teenagers in such nations today. RETHINKING CORPOREAL CONTINUITY One  contributor  to  involuntary  death  was  omitted  from my survey in the preceding section: frustration. Adjustments in  society  to  diminish  greatly  the  incidence  of  death  from armed conflict, homicide and accidents are already accepted as welcome in principle; all that is in question is the extent to which such measures can be implemented without unac- ceptably infringing human rights or expending resources that could achieve similar life extension in other ways, and these arguments become weaker as the amount of life lost by an avoidable death increases. It will thus be entirely in keeping with  contemporary  social  norms  if  the  cure  of  aging,  and the widespread appreciation that violent death deprives the individual of an indefinite number of years, causes society to embrace such changes, even ones that were vigorously resisted hitherto. But the same cannot necessarily be said for lifestyle changes that severely and permanently impact the quality of our newly indefinite lives. Unfortunately, some of the activi- ties that make our lives fulfilling are associated with a definite