definition of Dystopic by The Free Dictionary

Experts all over the world predict that humans are fast approaching the technological “singularity,” an almost dystopic concept of a society being overtaken by artificially intelligent machines and devices that are far more capable than we will ever be.
Rampant government corruption, nihilist celebrations of military power, and culture reduced to mass spectacle: these markers of our time appear in the book in grotesque yet immediately recognizable forms (though, strangely, the most dystopic element of contemporary Israel, the ongoing military occupation, is all but absent from the book).
This dystopic story of book-burning, censorship and a waning interest in reading is more relevant today than when it was written.
These children should be brought home and, if social services and judicial authorities deem it to be necessary, given to stable families so they can enjoy the life their parents so foolishly and carelessly threw away to live a utopic fantasy that turned into one of the worst dystopic nightmares in recent history.
“In the dystopic novel 1984,’ George Orwell writes: “Who controls the past controls the future.
Srini Srinivasan (noted silicon valley investor) and a founder of Tier3D elaborated that, “Another cool feature in the AI-driven gamification is forking of multiple worlds, each with its own new tweaks, and maybe one scenario results in utopia and another in a dystopic outcome.
First there is Children of Neptus, a science-fiction, where a dystopic world without water is depicted; Temptation , is an animated-comedy; The Curiosity Show , a thriller; GP-to, a drama; Overrun , an animation; and lastly, a fantasy where everything is about being symmetrical titled, Twin Islands.
Mounia Akl’s topical fiction “Submarine,” which debuted at Cannes in 2016, follows a dystopic day in the life of Hala (Yumna Marwan), a young woman who refuses to be evacuated from the garbage crisis that has made the country unlivable.
Rather than provide emblems of security, works titled Protector, 2016/2018, and Fixator (#2), 2017, offer those of dystopic bondage, suggesting the harm meted out by institutions of “care” such as asylums, profit-driven health centers, and, indeed, museums.
“Rather, China has constructed a dystopic vision of governance in Xinjiang to rival that of any science-fiction blockbuster”, wrote Michael Clarke, an associate professor at the National Security College, Australian National University in The National Interest – an American bimonthly international affairs magazine.
An independent Scotland would be no utopia but neither would it be the dystopic nightmare Brown would have us believe.

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