Planet X was a story about everything that could possibly go wrong, going wrong. It was the incredibly sad, morbid, and sometimes redundant feeling that old ghosts won't die and that the problems that follow you around may never really cease. It squashed out many old ideas that had been persisting in the x-books once and for all. Most importantly, it was about X-Men's hearts breaking. From Charles' "This isn't happening" to Scott's "why are there always people like you?", it was less about the opponent than the somber realization that hope is an illusion and that things never really change. It was a depressing way to end a long run on X-men. Here Comes Tomorrow, then, asks the next logical question: "How do you fix a broken heart?" The story takes place 150 years in the future and shows the repurcussions of Planet X's heartbreak, as well as revealing some of the less transparent aspects of Morrison's run on New X-Men, such as who really was supplying the mutant-power enhancing drug known as Kick, and what it really was that the X-Men had been fighting all these years. The story is slow paced and enigmatic at first, but the last few pages are some of the most surreal and beautiful to enter a Marvel Universe book. How do you fix a broken heart? Nurture it. Sometimes I think all of our decisions boil down to denials and affirmations. It's not what information we're presented with, but whether we deny or affirm it. New X-Men ends with one huge affirmation, a resounding, Joycian "yes."