A video game transforms a longtime friendship, a social media company faces a hostage crisis, and a teen bonds with an AI version of her pop star idol. When old college friends Danny and Karl reconnect in a VR version of their favorite video game, the late-night sessions yield an unexpected discovery. A London rideshare driver ignites an international crisis when he kidnaps a worker from a social media company. A lonely teen becomes obsessed with a robot doll based on her pop star idol, Ashley O -- just as the real Ashley's life begins to unravel.
Sur les applis de rencontre, l’intelligence artificielle joue les marieuses
Black Mirror | Netflix Official Site
Every episode is a contained short that peers through a murky lens of where we might be headed. Or, more appropriately, where technology might be taking us with or without our consent. It is only us, the viewers, a few decades behind, who can see how chilling their realities have become. And though it only premiered ten years ago, some of the episodes have already proved to be eerily prescient.
Black Mirror Reflection: Let’s Keep In Touch
Black Mirror is a British science fiction television anthology series set in the near future that explores the potentially dark consequences of technology and social media. Each episode has a different cast with a unique story and, like most science fiction, it offers a prophetic warning about what could happen if we lose control and allow technology to control us. The show, created by Charlie Brooker, was first broadcast on British television in This is a fan site.
Black Mirror is a British dystopian science fiction anthology television series created by Charlie Brooker. He and Annabel Jones are the programme's showrunners. It examines modern society, particularly with regard to the unanticipated consequences of new technologies. Episodes are standalone, usually set in an alternative present or the near future, often with a dark and satirical tone, although some are more experimental and lighter. Black Mirror was inspired by older anthology series, such as The Twilight Zone , which Brooker felt were able to deal with controversial, contemporary topics with less fear of censorship than other more realistic programmes.