The Rise of Oblivion Lin: A Decentralized Apocalypse

Oblivion Lin was an unremarkable college student until the apocalypse hit. The world as he knew it was gone, replaced by a chaotic wasteland of destruction and despair. But instead of giving up, Oblivion saw an opportunity to create something new.

Using his knowledge of computer science, he began developing a decentralized internet, free from the control of any central authority or corporation. With the help of fellow survivors, he built a network that allowed people to communicate, share information, and trade goods and services.

But their success did not go unnoticed. The government, desperate to maintain control, began cracking down on their activities. Oblivion and his team were forced to flee, constantly on the run from those who sought to silence them.

As they traveled across the ruins of the former world, they discovered a glimmer of hope in the form of Starlink, a satellite internet service that had managed to survive the apocalypse. With the help of Starlink, they were able to expand their network, reaching more and more people who were hungry for freedom and connection.

But even as their network grew, they were still hunted by those who saw them as a threat. It was only through their determination and resilience that they were able to continue their mission, paving the way for a new world that was truly decentralized.

As they celebrated their successes, they received news of the second scheduling video conference for the employment of 2023 graduates from ordinary colleges and universities nationwide. Oblivion and his team saw this as an opportunity to recruit new talent and continue their mission.

But as they made plans to attend the conference, they knew that danger lurked around every corner. The government was closing in, and their time was running out. Would they be able to recruit enough people to ensure the success of their network? Or would they be silenced forever, their dreams of a decentralized apocalypse crushed under the weight of authoritarian control?