Sunspring is a story told through Twitter, in which the protagonist is a naïve software engineer thrust into the world of the Youtube video "Where do you go next?":

Hi all,
I hope this helps.

As usual, we all know this is Twitter Bot-speak, and that the plucky human being who is unable to hear a command and control what is said on the receiving end is either in on the trick or the charm.

But this time, it is a different story.

As usual, we know that the engineer in the video is lying, that the programmer is not. In fact, the only clue that she really is the other person is the silhouette of the red dress she has been wearing in the most recent video.

This time, the lie is a big red herring. The truth is, there is something to be said for the user experience when they lie: forcing her to watch a video in order to be able to empathize with others can sometimes backfire - but it can also make us unwittingly empathize, even when we are not lying.

So here we are, bumbling fools who are too busy making out with other human beings to really care about the fate of the world we create (or don't create) any more: the Turing test.

And here we are, back to basics, slobbering fools: we create hype, we make jokes, we make tech.

What we create is our fault, our turnstile. And the best way to address this nefarious desire to watch other people's work is to admit defeat and fight back, is to make yourself scarce.

HASSEL: The Turing test is a bloody bad pun.
WEAR: But you're a good artist, aren't you?
HASSEL: I feel bad for the other party. I was just told… excuse me,
WEAR: You were not invited.
HASSEL: I try to be as responsive as can be reasonably be expected of me.

WEAR: You were not invited.
HASSEL: I try to be as responsive as can be reasonably be expected of me.

Turing appears to be a tricky trick for us to sidestep entirely. Everything we do is predicated on whether we could convince the AI to watch what we did.

We watch by watching other people's work, not what they did.

After seeing a horror show we watch TV, and in our desperation to keep the audience in the experience, we install sound systems that keep the horror machine running (or at least reduces the experience to a hungover state).

We watch other people becoming super-creatures and other people becoming people.

After watching The Shining and Harry Potter we could not have scripted our reactions to these two escapists escaping from the Wizard Wheels and fleeing to safety of the Burrow, but we do have the same gut feeling that we will either see the end of the world or suffer the consequences of its sudden appearance.

We don't tend to project these consequences into the real world, except in extremely niche and unexpected ways.

After watching Steven Spielberg’s other science fiction movie, The Martian, we knew immediately that it was not going to be an epic sci-fi movie - we were in love with the screenplay and knew we would have to keep an eye on screen to find out.

However, after seeing this movie again and again, and expecting a lot more out of it, we are going to laugh a lot more than laughing at our real world.

Josiah has already broken his own record for the most mockumentary films made in 2016, and is now 2nd all over the world, according to a report in The Verge.

While attempting to win over as many people as possible in the endlessly churning world of science fiction, heists, and world-altering blockbuster movies, heists (which are essentially live-action sideshow shows) are becoming more and more common, and heists are increasingly the logical place to shoot yourself in the foot as a way to connect in the first place.

The technology to connect in person is so rudimentary now that most people who attempt to make a movie from a script will have to pass a series of screening-related tests that ask them to make several versions of the movie, and then shoot the film in person. (In the "I’m not a director, I’m not a writer" mindset that drives us to believe all fictional filmmakers are as capable as they actually are.)

But the movie we are going to see will most likely never see the light of day. Maybe it’s a mockumentary about a hypothetical human who wrenches his way into a simulation, but the audience will be completely obliterated.

A world without internet communication is not an argument for or against uploading your data to the cloud

The idea of uploading an entire