The Stories of Ibis is one in a series of books by Japanese SF authors translated into English and published by Haikasoru. One of the nice things about them is their originality. Japanese SF author have a clearly different take on SF compared to Western authors. Also somewhat surprisingly, technology and science play a less important role than the psychology and the social interactions of the main characters.
In The Stories of Ibis the human population has dwindled to a mere 25 million people, and humans are living a much more simple life than we do nowadays. They blame the androids for that. Ibis is an android who has beaten a human nicknamed Storyteller in a fight, and has "captured" him to treat his injuries. In the book it is Ibis who does the story telling. Her stories are about the interaction between humans and androids. Although most of them are fiction, they tell the androids' point of view on humanity's fall.
The book is really about blaming others for one's situation, rationalizing this, and how this can lead one to do to terrible things. This sounds quite negative, but the book is actually quite optimistic. Even though it presents the androids as the superior species, there is nothing for humans to feel bad about. The difference is, in terms of the book, simply because androids and humans have different "specs".
I was quite impressed by the book, and would have given it five stars, except that I found the quality of the stories a bit uneven. Still, it is well worth reading.