The Glass Planet
Self adapting to a future environment in a transcendental journey through deep self-realization within the advanced collective consciousness, two undocumented humans unable to identify themselves become celebrated as the first known time travelers in history. They are thrust into an arena of power brokers who at the top are the developers and purveyors of the Space Station Network (SSN), and RAKLAV, the stealthy agency for Reconnaissance Assessment of Knowledge for Legal Authorized Validation. The monetizing of space travel, hospitality and tourism emphasizes the generational cultivation of debt slaves that punctuates a class driven hierarchy. Until greed-fascism rears its contempt against the progressive balance of opportunity in the form of Minister Patrick Riverstrike by convening over the governors of the SSN districts who identify economic equality as stagnation to their self-perceived rights to exploitation of the human race for financial gains in spite of the ‘wellbeing’ of the human condition. The two protagonists ‘time travelers' from the past join forces with the proletariat Zealot Sentinels to defend progressive achievements against the conspiratorial Minister Riverstrike who orchestrates an Earth-shattering misogynistic insurgency plan to set back human development on Earth for hundreds of years by incapacitating The Glass Planet.
- Publication Date
- May 13, 2022
- All Rights Reserved - Standard Copyright License
- By (author): Christopher Zyck
TranscendentalExistentialMetaphysicalEconomicsproletariateBernie SandersElizabeth WarrenDemocraticDemocracyAutocracySpace stationswell beinghuman conditionSunSolar SystemMarsVenusMercuryTime travelEarthCaptialismLongevitySpace Station NetworkGreen energyMesopotamianAfricaSouth AmericaAmazonGlobal WarmingWounded WarriorsScience Fiction HumorLibertyChristopher ZyckTHE GLASS PLANETDebt SlaverySupreme CourtTheodore RooseveltOn Walden PondLeaves of GrassWomen's RightsMysteryIntrigueHorrorAction AdventureFantasyChoiceEconomic Theory Human WillWill powerblu ink reviewClarion Review