Yes, in popular literature. The utopia period saw the marvels that industrialization unlocked; the dystopian period saw the social decay that came bundled with it and fretted at what a boundless spread of comfort, control, and corruption would eventually lead to - but those popular ideas are reflections of wider societal angst. Cyberpunk as a genre is blowing up lately in a way novel and unique from its looser incarnations in the 70s and 80s - with a decidedly more political twist. We've shifted away from worrying about the technology itself - which is a roundabout way of fearing evolution, that our species might wake up one day and no longer be the dominant species on the planet - and worrying about the applications of the technology in human hands. How would the weak let themselves be corroded by it? How would the strong use it to establish a system of control that exists in a form that has never before been possible? With so many elements of old dystopia and modern cyberpunk already confirmed by the behavior of world governments, democratic and despotic alike, it's little wonder that more and more of it is cropping up.
Of course, most people are fucking retarded, and that this stuff is popping up more frequently doesn't mean these ideas will be done justice. 1984 started selling tremendously in the lead-up to and election of Trump, because a bunch of fucking shitty news outlets were going on about how he was 'orwellian.' They then proceeded to not read the actual book and miss its entire goddamn point - that trump isn't the scary one, the nameless government entities controlling a culture that celebrates emptiness and idiocy is - and prattle on about orwellian, orwellian, orwellian, so orwellian. It became a fucking meme that none of them had clearly read. So it's little wonder that you see people ~claiming~ to be interested in material that exposes this, yet they're still as oblivious to its nature and continue to play into it even as references are made daily to those themes an ideas.