Cyberpunk, as has been pointed out in the introduction to this volume, is ideally equipped to negotiate the boundaries of humanist categories and their claim to universal subjectivity. The cultural formation, in all its forms and practices, is thus contributing to critical posthumanism by challenging those boundaries and providing expression for Donna Haraway’s claim that the “dicho­tomies between mind and body, animal and human, organism and machine, public and private, nature and culture, men and women, primitive and civilized are all in question ideologically” (163) due to late-20th century technocultural changes.