The metaverse was born as a utopia, but it Phone Number List currently running along dystopian paths In its most utopian version (which is not the one that Zuckerberg and Kotick have in mind) virtual worlds can be incredibly liberating. Phone Number List we are all equal potential and we are not judged by our physical appearance but by what is hidden in Phone Number List our gray matter. The intention of those who lead the construction of the metaverse today is nothing more than to line their pockets at the prospect of worryingly dwindling resources in the real world.
It is the dream of a virtual space where Phone Number List hierarchies and limitations of the real world collapse, where the "nerd" becomes a hero and where those who in real life are condemned to a more or less inane Phone Number List can live extremely exciting and enriching. However, and since utopias are rather mere entelechies, it is more than evident that virtual worlds are not necessarily better than the real world. Such worlds are by no means alien to scourges such as labor exploitation, misogyny, homophobia and racism. The idea that the metaverse will magically Phone Number List all the problems that plague people in the real world is wishful thinking.
It could not be otherwise if we take into Phone Number List that the metaverse is nothing but a reflection of the people who are building this concept with their money, some people who live completely with their backs to the problems of Phone Number List people (and they are not of course willing to solve them). Unless those who are laying the foundations of the metaverse get rid of biases and prejudices, the metaverse will be nothing more than a (Phone Number List devalued) replica of the real world. His goal is not to open the door to a promising new frontier for humanity.