I wouldn't say that technology has destroyed our lives, but rather has enriched them immensely.
However, to go along with the prompt, consider this:
Before the Industrial Revolution and the factory system, man's day was organized and structured according to 'task time,' meaning he worked on a task paying no real heed to the clock. The focus was on the completion of the task, not the amount of time spent. Man's day revolved around natural cycles of sunrise, sunset. He ate when he was hungry, used the restroom when needed, completed his tasks one at a time, and thought little of clocks or the minutes of the day.
Enter the Factory System, technology made possible by the Industrial Revolution. The factory system focused on the importance of speed and time management. Factory workers' day started with the chiming of the bell. Workers worked in a long room, with a clock mounted on the far wall. Workers were expected to watch the clock, maintain a grueling pace of production at their station. They ate by the clock on their lunch break, had scheduled restroom breaks, and ended their day by the same ringing of the factory bell.
The factory system introduced a terrible thing to mankind: the tyranny of the clock. Even now, most of us are hyper-sensitive to the movement of time throughout our day. We know our daily schedules by heart, wake up at a certain time, leave the house at a certain time, knowing exactly how many minutes our commute to work takes; we try to 'save time' as much as we can, through our technology. Nowadays, everything guarantees faster use, faster internet speed, faster networks, fast food... The tyranny of the clock--it's unnatural and artificial, yet our entire day is structured around it, even our entertainment (how many of us know the time of every single one of our favorite TV shows?).
Think about it-- We live highly scheduled, structured lives controlled by the clock. The factory system has gone global.