I think this a pretty fantastic vision, really. It's easy to get caught up in the practical challenges of what it would take to even take a meaningful step in that direction, but it's a great concept.
I can't help but think of when cars were first built, the idea of anti-lock brakes was not even technologically feasible. When the technology began to make it possible, people reared back, saying "I know when to let off the brakes when I start sliding! As a driver of a car, that's part of the knowledge that I must posess!" But eventually, the technology made it's way into every car out there, and now it just happens automatically, and works well, whether or not you're a "good" driver.
The same could be said of many features in a car - the advances over the ages have made is so our cars make a great deal of small decisions for us to aid an easier, safer ride, in a vehicle that requires less maintenance and last longer. We're even beginning to enter the foray of driverless cars, because ultimately cars were not invented to be driven, but to provide transportation, and the driver was a necessity of the time.
But also every other technology out there. There will be challenges, yes. There will be bumps in the road, yes. It will take time, yes. But this is a fantastic vision, and it takes this kind of vision in the face of it being so impractical in the present, to drive the technology (and the culture surrounding it) forward.
I like it.