Do you think that a sci-fi story would better envision a utopia in the generic sense, political-economic, or hermeneutic sense?

Discussion Choose one of the discussion questions below. Clearly indicate which question you are answering in your post title.DQ1: Freedman discusses three different meanings of utopia: generic, political-economic, and hermeneutic (philosophical interpretations). Then he discusses how science fiction relates to these different meanings of utopia. Do you think that a sci-fi story would better envision a utopia in the generic sense, political-economic, or hermeneutic sense? For the generic sense, think of a utopia in which all the nations of planet Earth have become united in a One World Government and there is no more war. For the political-economic sense, think of a world in which there is no more poverty and everyone has access to all the material goods they desire. For the hermeneutic sense, think of a world where everyone has their own personal and intelligent robot servant, and all manual labor is performed by robots. Feel free to be creative here, especially if you are familiar with any of the works mentioned, and use examples from the reading or your own knowledge of sci-fi stories and movies. Note: there is no right or wrong answer here. Just build in some references to the reading in your initial post in an appropriate manner.DQ2: Read Trocha, Speculative Fiction for the Future of Man and Civilization. Which kind of science fiction story do you think is closer to the likely future of humankind, and can give us a better picture of possible consequences? 1) A story about the ability to separate human consciousness form the body; 2) A story about the development of artificially intelligent robots; 3) A story about the anthropogenic (human-caused) destruction of the environment of Planet Earth? Note: There is no right or wrong answer here. Just build in some references to the reading in your initial post in an appropriate manner.