The guest was very negative about Japan’s plan to substitute robots for immigrants.
Basically, she perceived that there was a risk that the Japanese were going to turn into technologically enabled inward-looking xenophobes, closing themselves off to the rest of the world and interacting only with their robot minions.
They had two horses, some furniture, a stray dog named Fido Laura had adopted somewhere in Kansas and their life savings in the form of a 0 bill hidden in Laura's lap desk. Laura and Almanzo both contracted diphtheria; the infection left Almanzo with a permanent limp.
However, Jennifer Robertson thinks that as female robots are developed to perform some of the functions traditionally performed by women, it bodes ill for the future of Japanese society.
History tells us that 40 years after settling in Mansfield, Laura began writing the Little House series of semiautobiographical novels about her childhood that were destined to become classics.
Since Little House in the Big Woods inaugurated the series in 1932, the books have sold more than 60 million copies and spawned an entire industry that includes sequels, prequels, cookbooks, a stage musical and, most famously, a TV series, which in its own way is also a classic of Americana.
You probably know a guy from your past (or present) who doesn’t seem to fit in. He has bizarre interests, struggles to get dates, dresses differently, and probably gives a bit of a creepy vibe.
Believe it or not, there is a term for this kind of guy: Omega Male.