Last week, US President Joseph Biden gave a twenty-minute speech at IBM's $20 billion ceremony to develop a research center in New York State that will help it advance in the field of quantum computing. In the speech of the American president, emphasis was placed on the development of national industry and reducing dependence on other countries in the field of high technology.

First, Joseph Biden began to look back on the history of manufacturing in New York State, sorting through many local products, from World War I rifles to cough drops, which the president even said he had with him at the time of his speech. He went on to applaud IBM's decision to turn the Hudson Valley into "the epicenter of the future of quantum computing."

Some of Joseph Biden's remarks sounded quite ambitious: “There will be more changes in the next ten years than in the previous forty. Where is it written that we cannot become a global manufacturing center? There are many reasons for optimism." Emphasizing the opportunities that open up for companies that decide to create production in the United States after the adoption of a package of laws to subsidize such activities, the President of the country said: "The supply chain will begin and end here in the United States."

In his speech, Biden also lamented the resistance of some political forces to the adoption of the corresponding package of laws, suspecting China of lobbying its interests. Such rhetoric was intended to demonstrate the determination of the US authorities to strengthen national technological sovereignty.