The urgent necessity of a true knowledge society is mainly caused by the fact that the natural unity of world knowledge is badly destroyed by the modern system of scientific, formal research and education. For example, the harmful consequences of the greenhouse effect were predicted and explained by S. Arrenhuis. Only because the fragmented learning could not be available to the right people in the right place at the right time, the phenomenon should be reopened again after a 100 years bringing almost irreparable consequences of worldwide reach. Division of labor and increasingly narrowing specialization are making knowledge irreparably fragmented and scattered, and thus producing a confusing multitude of disunited scientific and technological communities and associations, often duplicating the same R&D programs even within the same community, like the Semantic Web projects in the EU Framework Programs. Due to modern information technologies and particularly the Net, there is a sea wealth of information recorded in gigantic databases. This may be mastered only by more advanced information technology, knowledge machines with a built-in common ontology framework, a single code of fundamental standards, principles, rules, and laws, suggesting a broad, integrated model of all the world things. This may alter the whole knowledge production system in an essential way, ending up in a radically new type of human society, the intellectual knowledge society, driven by the (reality)-centered semantic technology.