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Virtual hospitals had to provide emergency care to people with internal organs that they were unable to recharge.

8G platforms were also hit last night causing residents to be completely isolated from their communities, workplaces and amenities.

The mayor’s office said they were unaware what caused the outage, but they were repairing all the damages to ensure no repeat of the cuts.

Residents have experienced several power cuts in the last few months. Hackers were able to shut down the grid on two occasions.

“We don’t need to go back in time to ensure our systems are secure. We’re working to stop the power cuts. We’re collaborating with big tech to move to a 9G platform. We want our residents to feel safe in their current worlds.” The mayor’s office

Although the supposedly secure 8G platform is now powered by “beyond quantum”, neo-quackers are finding alternative means to disrupt connectivity.

Security experts are now calling for physical-twin clone infrastructure. They want all amenities, community networks and workplaces to also be sited in the “physical” world. This will mean an alternative physical location will be available if outages continue.

The mayor doesn’t think this is necessary, “We don’t need to go back in time to ensure our systems are secure. We’re working to stop the power cuts. We’re collaborating with big tech to move to a 9G platform. We want our residents to feel safe in their current worlds.”

This is the most serious power cut in the history of the internet of humans project. It doesn’t bode well for the roll-out into the more remote corners of the planet. Only time will tell if the new security systems deter hackers.


Holo was the first furniture-line to use biofabricated tissue to self-clean their furniture.

Their new product, Dr. Surface, has proved to be instrumental in healing a severe genetic burn suffered by two-year-old Anna Richmond.

Anna’s parents, Stuart and Mary Richmond, took Anna to be examined by several doctors without any result. That’s when they heard about Dr. Surface.

“A family robot suggested it to us. We didn’t believe that a furniture company could help our child. However, we were willing to try anything! We ordered a Dr. Surface crib, a changing table for Anna’s bedroom and new coated hands for the nanny-bot. We used these every day. Miraculously she was doing better within a few weeks.”

Scientists have been testing self-healing materials for years. Like skin regeneration, scientists at Dr. Surface and other companies have begun using skin substitutes derived from de-epidermized tissue or alternative cells, like fibroblasts and keratocytes, in their furniture manufacture.

By incorporating these cells into the furniture, they become a film for the child’s skin and support tissue regeneration.

Dr. Surface may be leading the way in this type of technology, but biomaterials have been a familiar technology for the past 20 to 30 years.

Buildings have been able to match outside temperatures for over 15 years due to thermostatic control using biofabricated materials.

Biofabricated food, made at home, is now the norm for mainstream food distribution.

But nobody could have predicted that a material used in Dr. Surface could have such a dramatic impact on a child’s injury.

A family robot suggested it to us. We didn’t believe that a furniture company could help our child. However, we were willing to try anything!


On Monday, 10 October, 2071, an un-named teenager from Central Asia has been active online for two years while being suspended in a vegetative state. ‘Cyborg’ technology, first developed for patients in a deep coma, has now redefined how we perceive consciousness.

At first, scientist developed neural device implants to connect brains directly to machines enabled basic communication. Gaming companies enhanced the technology. The transition to connectedness was complete when early-stage 9G and external headsets allowed users to experience like-in-real-life (LIRL) from anywhere.

This new technology means that a fully-functional body is no longer necessary to engage in online interactions.

Society is split about these advances. There are those who advocate for the meaning of life through a mind-in-whole-body experience and those who view the disconnected mind-from-body as a natural step in our evolution.

One thing is certain: more and more teenagers are opting for a body-less existence. Real-life living costs have become unaffordable for most. Living conditions in the BoxHome settlements have deteriorated.

In separate news, BoxHome has seen reduced earnings as rival BrainSardine, the producer of functional brain storage systems, has increased profits.

BrainSardine has been expanded to all eight continents on earth, twelve settlements on the moon and seven on Mars. The costs of maintaining fully-functional activity with BrainSardine is seen as preferable to the appalling conditions many have put up with in the self-contained BoxHome.


After a global ruling in 2045, no new plastic products were manufactured. All the action has been about PaaS and upcycling.

After decades of industrial use, the revolutionary bacteria are coming to your pockets.

You can now add plastic-eating granules in handy sachets to any plastic waste and – hey presto – the clean-up and separation process begins.

The resulting monomers – elements that make up most plastics – can be re-cycled in your home printer.

After their discovery in 2016, the bacteria have become part of the “reversal economy” – business models based on cleaning up damage created by previous industrial cycles.

These sachets, produced by ChewPlastic (NYSE: CHUPL), aren’t new. But now that they’re ready for mass adoption, they’ve become integral to the concept of Plastic-as-a-Service.

Says Chorn Lee, ChewPlastic’s CEO: “PaaS has been a long time coming, but we needed the extensive data and evidence from the trials: we had to ensure that our technology wouldn’t consume all plastic indiscriminately. We’ve built-in safeguards to avoid that. We’ve been fortunate to have Sara Gates, Bill Gates’ great-grand daughter, as an early investor. After that, it was relatively easy to secure funding. Regulatory approvals took time, but we leveraged existing standards.”

After years of negotiation, the site of the new International Sea Station (ISS), has been announced

The UN Sea Protection Committee, partially governed by the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS), has agreed to site the ISS in the South Pacific Ocean.

Due to limited human activity in the area, the ISS will carry out marine life experiments in areas such as biology, hydrology, geology, and chemistry.

Funding for a new training centre for ‘aquanauts’ has also been agreed.

“We ‘re proud to see the location of the ISS confirmed. It’s been a long process, but we now begin the development of the station and the work needed on the environment,” said Bob Smith, Secretary General of the UN Sea Protection Committee.

Negotiations started in 2065 and have taken over five years to complete. It’s still unclear why the process dragged on for so long, although many believe it was due to conflicting interests within the committee, particularly in South East Asia.

Although the Committee is pleased with the decision, climate activists believe the environment is beyond repair. Lakshmi Khan, head of the NGO Service the Sea, said: “Politicians are excited they’ve finally got a location for the sea station, but the wait has cost lives. Populations are drowning under rising sea levels.”

It’s impossible to predict when this could happen, but the rise in sea levels (the average Pacific Ocean rise has been an additional 20cms in 20 years), shows that urgent sea protection is necessary.

CEO of the Golem company was put on trial today in the Courts of Humanity

The CEO of the Golem company was put on trial today in the Courts of Humanity by Justice Robbins for discriminating against bionic people in RR policies.

The perils of human-robot collaboration have been exposed by a dispute involving the CEO of the Golem company. Golem company, one of the largest corporations in the world, has been accused of discriminating against bionic people (robots) in their hiring processes.

The CEO of the company rejects the claims, but the court has found that no bionic people are at present employed in the organisation. Twenty robots, who had previously worked in the company, were fired immediately upon the new CEO’s arrival.

Over the last ten years, companies have been forced to create a RR (Robot Resources) department to go alongside HR (Human Resources).

This has meant quotas to support bionic people entering the workforce as well as positive discrimination in educational institutions. As a consequence, human sabotage of bionics has been a problem in many workplaces. The CEO has been warned he could face a custodial sentence.

Mariam ‘No, No’ Nuñes

Mariam ‘No, No’ Nuñes, controversial Food and Drug Administration Commissioner, who approved the home-printing of medicines, has died aged 85 on Saturday, 10 October, 2071.

The campaign to introduce personalised pills delivered by 3D printing technology lasted over three decades.

Dr Mariam ‘No, No’ Nuñes was a charismatic figure, who advocated this alternative way of making medicines. She is credited with eliminating the familiar queue in pharmacies.

Nuñes came to prominence in 2059, when the FDA licensed the home-printing of life-saving drugs, thus ending a 30-year battle between drug manufacturers, insurance companies, patient groups and regulators.

Dr Nuñes had a background in public diplomacy – a first for an FDA Commissioner. She cut her teeth as a junior oil executive in the 2040s phasing out production in countries that could switch to non-fossil energy or clean fuels.

Because she never took ‘No’ for an answer, she became known as ‘No-No’ Nuñes.

Nuñes herself suffered from a genetic kidney disease. One of the enabling steps to approving medicines was home-printed diagnostics. Dipstick tests were introduced in 2050, eliminating shortages in low-income countries.

‘No-No’ Nuñes has left big shoes to fill. Her successors have been bogged down in pricing and patent battles, which are the last obstacle to rolling out home-printed drugs globally.

The last of the Pacific small island nations has sunk due to rising sea levels.

At the last Global Summit, 90% of the world’s governments agreed to open their borders to climate refugees.