Selfish Gene Hell

I asked ChatGPT:

Write me a very short story about “selfish gene hell”

ChatGPT’s Reply:

Once upon a time, in a world ruled by the “selfish gene,” individuals were constantly in competition with one another, always looking out for their own interests and disregarding the well-being of others. This world was known as “selfish gene hell.”

People were only concerned with advancing their own genes, and as a result, the society was plagued by greed, violence, and exploitation. Relationships were devoid of trust and kindness, and the strong preyed on the weak.

One day, a young girl named Lily stumbled upon a secret garden filled with plants and animals that lived in harmony with one another. She was amazed by the cooperation and mutual support that she saw, and realized that this was the way the world should be.

Determined to spread the message of this secret garden, Lily set out to educate others about the dangers of the selfish gene and the benefits of cooperation and mutual support. She inspired others to join her, and together they worked to create a new world based on kindness and compassion, rather than greed and violence.


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One Response

  1. Paul Benson says:

    Quite impressive, although I’ll probably hold off on the literary awards for now.

    By the way, it’s been exactly 70 years since Watson and Crick first published their proposed structure of DNA in Nature magazine (April 25, 1953 to be exact).

    Since then we’ve found so much more about the microbiological world, it boggles the mind.

    YHWH has confirmed that He was the designer of these things, by hiding (in story form) the core of biology in the story of Jacob and his time in Padam-Aram (Genesis 28-32), including the structure of DNA, the nature of codons, the four DNA bases, transcription, translation, RNA splicing, selection, mutation, error correcting, cell cycle checkpoints, cell division, whole genes, crossing over (or recombination), and dominant and recessive genes (alleles).

    Humans have come a long way in those 70 years! Hopefully we have a little longer to go until the chatbots take over.

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