To some, humanity refers to the aspects that define a human: love, compassion and emotions. Huxley satirizes humanity by dehumanizing the citizens in the Brave New World society.
In a sense in this world, every one every one else as well. proudly explains the biochemical technology that makes possible the production of virtually identical human beings and, in doing so, introduces Huxley's theme of individuality under assault.
All the fetal conditioning, hypnopaedic training, and the power of convention molds each individual into an interchangeable part in the society, valuable only for the purpose of making the whole run smoothly. Bokanovsky's Process, which arrests normal human development while promoting the production of dozens of identical eggs, deliberately deprives human beings of their unique, individual natures and so makes overt processes for controlling them unnecessary.
Because humans will never stop evolving in their technologically advanced world, it is logical to think that relationships won’t either. The truth is that biological instincts such as craving belonging were introduced for survival.
When relationships occur in an environments in which the members aren’t just trying to survive, deterioration becomes a possibility.
This society is a “controlled environment where technology has essentially [expunged] suffering” (“Brave New World”).
A member of this society never needs to be inconvenienced by emotion, “And if anything should go wrong, there's soma” (Huxley 220).
Brave New World by Aldous Huxley suggests that the more society progresses, the more relationships deteriorate.
In Brave New World’s World State, relationships are extremely insignificant.
They are being deprived of the wisdom that is accompanied by heartbreak.
The consequences that Aldous Huxley was warning about are extraordinarily relevant to the contemporary American society.