How Ultimate Marvel Turned a Fantastic Four Hero Into Kang the Conqueror
Though the mainstream Kang has a connection to Reed Richards, the Ultimate incarnation of the villain makes their relationship far more tragic.
By any measure, Kang the Conqueror has been a one of the most pressing threats in the Marvel Universe for decades, with his chief opponents being both the Avengers and the Fantastic Four. A time-traveling villain with delusions of grandeur, he is central to the stories of other characters including Immortus, Iron Lad and even the X-Men villain Apocalypse.
The Ultimate Universe, however, changed a lot for Kang, as it updated several elements of the Marvel Universe in general. Though the mainstream Kang has a connection to Reed Richards, the Ultimate incarnation of the villain makes their relationship far more tragic. Here's how Kang, in one way, ended up joining the Fantastic Four.
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The Ultimate Universe version of Kang debuted in Ultimate Comics Wolverine #14, and was created by Joshua Hale Fialkov and Carmine Di Giandomenico. Kang came to the present of the Ultimate Universe a week after the events of the controversial Ultimatum event. Kang claimed to come from a future besieged by an even greater disaster and begged Reed Richards to help her prevent the same from happening to his world.
This plan involved the acquisition of the Infinity Gems, with Kang assembling the Dark Ultimates in order to achieve this goal. Bruce Banner atole five of the Gems, while Quicksilver take one of them away. Captain America tried to stop them, but Reed eventually defeated him. These events, as well as the dissolution of the Fantastic Four, had Reed become the villain known as the Maker. With his new mindset and ambitions, Reed forced a global economic and scientific upheaval, with many of the world's advanced technologies becoming public domain.
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Ultimate Kang's Identity
Kang's plan starting coming together, with the final Infinity Gems almost being secured. One, however, was still in the custody of Quicksilver, who had discovered Kang's plans to recreate the Ultimate Universe. This involved removing the mutant gene from existence, which stemmed from the manmade nature of the X-gene in the Ultimate Universe. She and Maker were eventually surrounded by the Ultimates, forcing Kang to revealed her identity. She was in fact a version of Sue Storm from the future, with her costume actually being a containment suit that allowed her to travel back in time. When her version of the universe was coming to an end, Reed sent her back in time hoping that she'd go back to before "everything went wrong." Before anything else could happen, however, a flux in time and space alerted Kang to the fact that she had failed, forcing her to disappear and supposedly go further back in time.
Kang/Sue had more advanced control over his invisibility powers than her Ultimate Universe counterpart, as well as several other abilities. These included molecular manipulation and shapeshifting, though it wasn't explained how she gained these abilities. Though she was inarguably villainous, Sue's role as Ultimate Kang was much different in persona than the mainstream version of the villain. For one, Kang is typically shown to be a megalomaniac who simply wishes to conquer the world. Ultimate Kang, on the other hand, was looking for a way to prevent a global catastrophe, even if her way of doing so was misguided. Mainstream Kang is actually Nathaniel Richards, a possible relative or descendant of Reed himself. The mainstream Kang also has a suit somewhat based on Doctor Doom's, while the Ultimate incarnation lacks this inspiration. Sadly, this version has yet to resurface in any continuity, leaving her story unfinished business.
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Jack Kirby's Fourth World Almost Had a Completely Different DebutAbout The Author
Timothy Blake Donohoo is a graduate of the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, where he majored in Communication and minored in Creative Writing. A professional freelance writer and marketing expert, he’s written marketing copy and retail listings for companies such as Viatek. In his spare time, he enjoys reading, playing video games, watching documentaries and catching up on the latest Vaporwave and Electro-Swing musical releases.
Group of fictional characters
Dark Avengers is a 2009–2013 American comic bookseries published by Marvel Comics. It is part of a series of titles that have featured various iterations of the superhero team the Avengers. Unusually, the series stars a version of the team that, unbeknownst to the public in its stories, contains several members who are supervillains disguised as established superheroes.
The series debuted with issue #1, dated January 2009, as part of a multi-series story arc entitled "Dark Reign." In the premiere, writer Brian Michael Bendis and artist Mike Deodato (working from a continuity begun in a previous, company-wide story arc, "Secret Invasion," involving an infiltration of Earth by the shape-shifting alien Skrulls and that race's eventual defeat) chronicled the aftermath of the U.S. government's disbanding of the federally sanctioned superhero team, the Avengers. Bendis described the thinking behind the team: "These are bad-ass, hardcore get-it-done types. They'll close the door and take care of business and he's dressing them up to make them something that the people want. This is in contrast to the changes Norman Osborn is shown making to the Thunderbolts, where, according to writer Andy Diggle, he turns that team into "something much more covert and much more lethal: his own personal hit squad".
The series ended with Dark Avengers #16, at the culmination of the Siege storyline.
The Thunderbolts comic book was renamed Dark Avengers beginning with issue #175, but the creative team remained unchanged. Dark Avengers ended with issue #190.
Fictional team biography
First Dark Avengers
The government assigned the team's redevelopment to Norman Osborn (the reformed supervillain now calling himself the Iron Patriot) whom the government had previously assigned to head the superhero team the Thunderbolts and who had become a public hero for his role in repelling the Skrull threat. Osborn, also given leadership of the espionage agency S.H.I.E.L.D., reforms that agency into H.A.M.M.E.R. and creates a new Avengers team under its aegis.
The initial line-up consists of former Thunderbolts members and new recruits, including the Sentry, Ares, Noh-Varr (now Captain Marvel) as well as disguised super-villains Moonstone (portraying Ms. Marvel), Venom (Mac Gargan portraying Spider-Man after being given a formula that resets the symbiote to the size it was when it possessed Spider-Man), Bullseye (portraying Hawkeye) and Wolverine's disgruntled son Daken taking on the Wolverine mantle. Osborn also takes on the identity of Iron Patriot, wearing a red, white, and blue-themed Iron Man armor. The team goes to Latveria to rescue Doctor Doom from Morgan Le Fay. Upon returning from Latveria, Osborn deals with the aftermath of Ronin's appearance on live TV reminding the public of Osborn's murderous past and that he should not be trusted. Due to this action, Osborn is forced to "get rid of" this problem.
The Dark Avengers arrive in San Francisco to set up martial law and to quell the anti-mutant riots. In doing so, Norman sets up his own team of X-Men consisting of Cloak and Dagger, Mimic, Emma Frost, Namor the Sub-Mariner, Daken, Weapon Omega and Mystique (posing as Professor X) much to the chagrin of his Avengers. After Emma Frost, Namor, and Cloak and Dagger betray the team, Norman swears vengeance on the X-Men.
A series of disappearances throughout Colorado causes Norman Osborn's Dark Avengers (except for Venom) to visit the small town of Dinosaur, Colorado. Everyone except Norman is teleported away, while Osborn finds himself in front of a throne with Molecule Man seated on it, flanked by the Beyonder, Mephisto, Zarathos, and the Enchantress. (However, it is revealed that these others were merely Molecule Man's creations.) Molecule Man tortures Norman mentally and physically and seemingly kills his Avengers. Osborn's assistant Victoria Hand successfully stalls Molecule Man with a false surrender until the Void is able to reform and kill Molecule Man. It is revealed that the Sentry and the Void have the same powers as Molecule Man. The Sentry regains control of himself and agrees to begin therapy with Moonstone, while Victoria Hand demands Norman to undergo therapy as well after being tortured. Inside his office, Loki is manipulating Norman into having a Green Goblin relapse.
After declaring war on the Asgardians, Norman Osborn has the Dark Avengers and those in The Initiative prepare for the Siege of Asgard. Norman considers The Sentry, specifically his dark side, known as The Void, his secret weapon.
In flashback, it is told how Robert Reynolds received his vast powers from experimental drugs, using his might as the Sentry to live the life of a superhero, while his darker emotions manifested as the Void. Osborn has manipulated Reynolds into allowing the Void to take over, to do Osborn's murderous bidding. Osborn has somehow recreated the addictive serum that gave Reynolds his powers, making him dependent on Osborn and his approval. Meanwhile, Reynolds's wife Lindy has been a virtual prisoner in the Sentry's Watchtower, has even attempted to kill him, and begs Reynolds to either kill her or let her go. Reynolds's warring personalities, however, have stalemated. The Sentry even attempts suicide, flying into the heart of the sun, but such is his invulnerability that it doesn't work. He tires of struggling against the Void. Norman orders Bullseye to kill Lindy, blaming her for Sentry's uncertainty and weakness. When an emergency evacuation occurs, Bullseye takes Lindy on a helicopter, antagonizes her cruelly, then strangles her to death and dumps her body into the ocean. When Sentry arrives looking for Lindy, Bullseye claims that she committed suicide, out of fear of Reynolds, by jumping out of the helicopter in the countryside. Sentry leaves to look for her body. From this point on, it could be said that the murderous Void was in full control of Reynolds and his unprecedented power.
Following the events of Siege, Norman Osborn is incarcerated in The Raft penitentiary. Moonstone, Bullseye and Venom are captured by the heroes, while Daken manages to escape capture by military personnel. After being interrogated by Captain Rogers, Victoria Hand is informed that she has been reassigned. Moonstone joins Luke Cage's incarnation of the Thunderbolts. Noh-Varr is recruited into the Avengers team to help them build a time machine to save the future. Victoria Hand is assigned by Steve Rogers to be the liaison for Luke Cage's team of Avengers, dubbed the New Avengers, because he feels that she can provide an important insight to the team. Bullseye escapes custody and is killed by his longtime nemesis Daredevil when he attacks his fortress of Shadowland during the storyline of the same name. Daken eludes capture at the conclusion of the Siege of Asgard and is confronted by Franken-Castle (whom he had killed during the Dark Reign). Mac Gargan's symbiote is removed and he is taken into custody. Alistair Smythe breaks Gargan out of prison who is transformed back into the Scorpion.
New Dark Avengers
A new Dark Avengers team is formed by Norman Osborn and H.A.M.M.E.R. The roster includes Skaar, Gorgon, Ai Apaec, Dr. June Covington, Superia, and Trickshot. The team is backed up by HYDRA and A.I.M. Norman Osborn also has A.I.M. rebuild Ragnarok so that he can join the Dark Avengers. Although Osborn claims to be certain that his new team is superior to their "templates," he appears unaware that Madame Hydra and Gorgon are already planning to kill him once he proves himself to be too dangerous as leader, intending to use his team to sow discord by serving as a voice of the "disenfranchised" unsatisfied with the status quo. The subsequent fight against the New Avengers proves to be relatively evenly matched. Although Osborn demonstrates a surprising new level of strength allowing him to throw Luke Cage a considerable distance and his Scarlet Witch injures Doctor Strange, the others are able to hold their own far more easily. When they attempt to teleport away, the New Avengers end up facing Ragnarok. Spider-Man and Iron Fist are able to defeat Ragnarok, but the Dark Avengers' actions have still damaged the New Avengers' reputations by tricking them into provoking a fight with a team who just helped the civilians, Osborn's other forces attacking the main team to charge them with various war crimes, ordering the President to declare Osborn the new head of world security and put the Avengers on trial.
The Dark Avengers capture Captain America during their successful attack on both Avengers teams with the intention of executing him for his 'crimes'. Gorgon and Superia are already planning to betray the team, while Victoria Hand, apparently Norman's double agent inside the team, reveals her real allegiance to Captain America to the New Avengers, and Skaar turns on his teammates after they confirm their intentions to assault Captain America, proclaiming "Avengers Assemble!" as he does so. Skaar reveals that he is a double agent for Captain America, allowing the New Avengers to defeat the rest of the team. Norman Osborn is shown to have developed the abilities of the Super-Adaptoid, enabling him to copy the abilities of the other Avengers. The Avengers find a way to overload this power, which puts Norman Osborn into a coma. After Osborn is defeated, the rest of the Dark Avengers are detained. It is suggested in a conversation with Captain America that they be considered for the Thunderbolts Program.
As of #175, Thunderbolts is renamed Dark Avengers with writer Jeff Parker and the art team of Kev Walker and Declan Shalvey remaining on the title.
When the Thunderbolts are missing in the time stream, the Dark Avengers were recruited as a replacement team. In order to keep the Dark Avengers in line, they were implanted with nanites, and placed under the leadership of Luke Cage.
The Dark Avengers team are thrown into the alternate world of Earth-13584 with John Walker (U.S. Agent) where they are captured by that reality's version of Iron Man. It turns out that A.I.M. is behind the reality manipulation. Due to the Dark Avengers' arrival, the solar system is starting to disappear. The Dark Avengers enter the A.I.M. base and accelerate the sliver's destruction. The Dark Avengers arrive back in their world. Skaar hops away, but the rest of the team ponders what to do, as most of them are still criminals. June Covington bewitches U.S. Agent into believing they could still work as a team and steps on a still miniaturized Ai Apaec.
|Character||Real Name||Joined in||Notes|
|Iron Patriot||Norman Osborn||Dark Avengers #1 (March 2009)||Former leader, captured in Dark Avengers #16. Redesigned Stark armor to represent both Iron Man and Captain America. Rejoined in New Avengers #18 acquired the power of the Super-Adaptoid after reassembling the team.|
|"Spider-Man"||Mac Gargan||Captured in "Dark Avengers" #16. Became Scorpion again after Venom suit was taken by government.|
|"Ms. Marvel" a.k.a. Captain Marvel||Karla Sofen||Captured in Dark Avengers #16 and joined Luke Cage's Thunderbolts in Thunderbolts #144. Rejoins the team in Dark Avengers #184.|
|"Hawkeye"||Lester||Captured in Dark Avengers #16. Killed by Daredevil in Shadowland #1.|
|"Wolverine"||Akihiro||Wolverine's psychopathic son. He avoided capture in Dark Avengers #16 and remains at large.|
|Captain Marvel||Noh-Varr||Left the team in Dark Avengers #6 and joined the Avengers.|
|Ares||Ares||Killed in Siege #2 by the Sentry.|
|The Sentry||Robert Reynolds||Went rogue in Siege #3 before being killed by Thor in Siege #4.|
Post-Fear Itself recruits
|Character||Real Name||Joined in||Notes|
|"Wolverine"||Tomi Shishido||New Avengers #18 (November 2011)||Fought and killed by Wolverine in Wolverine #31. Revived by the Hand in Secret Warriors #2. Leaves the team in New Avengers vol. 2, #23.|
|"Hulk"||Skaar||Recruited by Osborn in the Savage Land, Skaar was actually double agent working for Captain America in secret. Rejoins the team in Dark Avengers #175 and leaves again in Dark Avengers #190.|
|"Ms. Marvel"||Deidre Wentworth||Led a H.A.M.M.E.R. team after Norman Osborn's incarceration. Leaves the team in New Avengers vol. 2, #23.|
|"Hawkeye"||Barney Barton||Joined after having his death in a hospital bed faked by Osborn.|
|"Spider-Man"||Ai Apaec||South American spider god. First encountered by Osborn in Osborn #1. Changed into a six-armed humanoid form resembling the black suit version of Spider-Man by an unknown substance.|
|"Scarlet Witch"||Dr. June Covington||Biologist and geneticist. First encountered by Osborn in Osborn #1 following the Siege of Asgard.|
|"Thor"||Ragnarok||Currently held and being repaired by A.I.M. on Norman Osborn's behalf. He was repaired in time to help the Dark Avengers fight the New Avengers.|
Marvel ReEvolution recruits
|Character||Real Name||Joined in||Notes|
|U.S. Agent||John Walker||Dark Avengers #185 (2013)||Former warden of the Raft swept along with the Dark Avengers to an alternate reality. Resumes his role as U.S. Agent after receiving a lobotomized alternate reality version of the Venom symbiote that recreates his missing limbs.|
In the Ultimate Marvel reality, an alternate version of the Dark Avengers appears under the name the Dark Ultimates. The group consists of a female Kang the Conqueror and Reed Richards as well as the former UltimatesHulk and Quicksilver. The team is formed with the goal of forcibly saving the world by any means necessary. They first appear while attacking the Triskelion in order to steal the Infinity Gems.
In other media
In the Avengers Assemble animated series episode "The Dark Avengers", the eponymous team appear as reality-flipped versions of the original Avengers who operate as supervillains while the Squadron Supreme work to stop them. However, the Dark Avengers eventually discover that the Squadron used the Reality Gem to change the world in their image and use the gem to undo the Squadron's changes.
- The Dark Avengers appear in Marvel: Avengers Alliance. This iteration is formed by Dell Rusk and consists of Bullseye operating as Hawkeye, Daken operating as Wolverine, Ragnarok, Yelena Belova / Black Widow and Mac Gargan / Venom.
- The Dark Avengers appear in Marvel Puzzle Quest. This iteration of the group consists of Ares, Bullseye, Daken, Moonstone, Ragnarok, Sentry, Mac Gargan / Venom, and Yelena Belova.
The series is being collected into individual volumes:
- Volume 1: Dark Avengers Assemble (collects Dark Avengers #1–6, 160 pages, premiere hardcover, September 2009, ISBN 0-7851-3851-X, softcover, December 2009, ISBN 0-7851-3852-8)
- Dark Avengers/Uncanny X-Men - Utopia (collects Dark Avengers #7-8, "Dark Avengers/Uncanny X-Men: Utopia" "Utopia Finale" and Uncanny X-Men #513-514, 352 pages, hardcover, December 2009, ISBN 0-7851-4233-9, softcover, April 2010, ISBN 0-7851-4234-7)
- Volume 2: Molecule Man (collects Dark Avengers #9-12, 112 pages, premiere hardcover, February 2010, ISBN 0-7851-3853-6)
- Dark Avengers: Siege (collects Dark Avengers #13-16, and Dark Avengers Annual #1, 144 pages, Marvel Comics, premiere hardcover, July 2010, ISBN 0-7851-4811-6)
- Dark Avengers: The End is the Beginning (collects Dark Avengers #175-183, softcover, February 2013, ISBN 0785161724)
- Dark Avengers: Masters of Evil (collects Dark Avengers #184-190, softcover, July 2013, ISBN 0785168478)
All the issues (Except the Utopia crossover) are being collected into one hardback book:
- Dark Avengers Marvel (collects Dark Avengers #1-6, #9-16 and Annual #1, hardcover, 400 pages, July 2011, ISBN 0-7851-5650-X)
As were the spin-offs:
- Ms. Marvel:
- Volume 7: Dark Reign (collects Ms. Marvel #35-40, 176 pages, Marvel Comics, premiere hardcover, September 2009, ISBN 0-7851-3838-2, softcover, December 2009, ISBN 0-7851-3839-0)
- Volume 8: War of The Marvels (collects Ms. Marvel #41-46, 120 pages, Marvel Comics, premiere hardcover, January 2010, ISBN 0-7851-3840-4, softcover, May 2010, ISBN 0-7851-3841-2)
- Dark Wolverine:
- Volume 1: The Prince (collects Wolverine #73-74 and Dark Wolverine #75-77, 112 pages, Marvel Comics, premiere hardcover, October 2009, ISBN 0-7851-3900-1, softcover, March 2010, ISBN 0-7851-3866-8)
- Volume 2: My Hero (collects Dark Wolverine #78-81, 112 pages, Marvel Comics, premiere hardcover, April 2010, ISBN 0-7851-3977-X)
- Siege: X-Men - Dark Wolverine & New Mutants (includes Dark Wolverine #82-84, 128 pages, Marvel Comics, premiere hardcover, June 2010, ISBN 0-7851-4815-9)
- Dark Reign: Sinister Spider-Man (collects Dark Reign: The Sinister Spider-Man #1-4, 112 pages, Marvel Comics, softcover, January 2010, ISBN 0-7851-4239-8)
- Dark Avengers: Ares (collects Ares #1-5 and Dark Avengers: Ares #1-3, 192 pages, Marvel Comics, softcover, April 2010, ISBN 0-7851-4406-4)
- Dark Reign: Hawkeye (collects Dark Reign: Hawkeye #1-5, 120 pages, Marvel Comics, softcover, May 2010, ISBN 0-7851-3850-1)
- ^Rogers, Vaneta (September 29, 2008). "Getting Dark: Brian Bendis on Dark Avengers & Dark Reign". Newsarama. Archived from the original on January 1, 2017. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^Rogers, Vaneta (December 23, 2008). "Mike Deodato Explores His Dark (Avengers) Side]". Newsarama. Archived from the original on April 18, 2019. Retrieved June 1, 2019.
- ^Richards, Dave (January 22, 2008). "The Osborn Supremacy: Dark Avengers]". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on May 26, 2019. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^Rogers, Vaneta (December 17, 2008). "Andy Diggle: The Future of the Thunderbolts". Newsarama. Archived from the original on April 17, 2019. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^George, Richard (January 15, 2010). "Siege Ends the Avengers". IGN. Archived from the original on April 17, 2019. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^ abChing, Albert (March 18, 2012). "WonderCon 2012 Exclusive: THUNDERBOLTS Becomes DARK AVENGERS". Newsarama. Archived from the original on January 4, 2019. Retrieved March 28, 2012.
- ^ abRichards, Dave (March 19, 2012). "WC12: Parker & Shalvey Cage The "Dark Avengers"". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on April 12, 2019. Retrieved March 28, 2012.
- ^staff, CBR (14 February 2013). "Marvel Comics Solicitations for May, 2013". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on April 12, 2019. Retrieved 19 March 2018.
- ^Dark Avengers #1 (March 2009)
- ^Dark Avengers #2 (April 2009)
- ^Dark Avengers #5
- ^New Avengers #50
- ^Dark Avengers/Uncanny X-Men: Utopia #1
- ^Dark Avengers #8
- ^Dark Avengers #10 (2009)
- ^Dark Avengers #11
- ^Dark Avengers #12
- ^Siege #1
- ^Dark Avengers #13
- ^Dark Avengers #14
- ^Dark Avengers #15
- ^Dark Avengers #16
- ^Thunderbolts #144
- ^Avengers #2
- ^New Avengers #1 (2010)
- ^Amazing Spider-Man #651
- ^New Avengers vol. 2 #18
- ^New Avengers vol. 2 #19
- ^New Avengers vol. 2 #20
- ^New Avengers vol. 2 #21
- ^Avengers vol. 4 #23
- ^New Avengers vol. 2 #22
- ^New Avengers vol. 2 #23
- ^Avengers vol. 4 #24
- ^Dark Avengers #175
- ^Dark Avengers #184
- ^Dark Avengers #190
- ^Ultimate Comics: Ultimates #25
- ^Segall, Mason (November 5, 2017). "The 15 Most Uncomfortable Episodes Of Marvel Cartoons - 10". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on June 2, 2019. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^Siegel, Lucas (July 20, 2013). "SDCC '13: Marvel Video Games Panel LIVE - Thor: The Dark World, LEGO Stan Lee". Newsarama. Archived from the original on April 13, 2016. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^Shaul, Brandy (Jul 7, 2014). "Marvel: Avengers Alliance updated with "Fear Itself" storyline on Facebook". Adweek. Archived from the original on December 11, 2018. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^Gallaway, Brad (November 11, 2016). "The Best Marvel Puzzle Quest Characters - Page 1". Paste. Archived from the original on April 20, 2019. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
- ^Gallaway, Brad (November 11, 2016). "The Best Marvel Puzzle Quest Characters - Page 2". Paste. Archived from the original on April 20, 2019. Retrieved June 2, 2019.
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Ultimate Comics Ultimates #25
Ultimate Comics Ultimates #30
A group of superhumans gathered by the mysterious woman named Kang in order to retrieve the Infinity Gems, apparently to use it in order to prevent the destruction of the universe.
She first freed Bruce Banner, who proceeded to destroy the Triskelion and steal five Infinity Gems from S.H.I.E.L.D. custody. He battled the Ultimates while Kang released Reed Richards, the Maker, with whom she apparently had planned their escape. Quicksilver retrieved one of the gems and gave it to Richards, who showed himself to the Ultimates.
The heroes barely managed to escape, but Captain America asked to be left behind in order to battle Richards, although he was defeated. Kang showed up and proclaimed they still had two more gems to find.
Using numerous H.E.R.B.I.E. Trons, Reed forced global powers to negotiate peace, undid global patents and copyright standards (making any scientific progress to the public domain), liberated all Stark, Roxxon, Hammer and Osborn technology, removed financial blockage by attacking the World Bank headquarters, distributed Utopia's sentient seed, and deployed hybrid zero emission energy technology.
The seventh gem was revealed to be located in Tony Stark's brain, who was kidnapped by Quicksilver. The Maker performed a surgery on Stark's brain while his H.E.R.B.I.E. Trons were trying to reach the Earth's core in order to acquire the final gem. Richards finally got the last gem, and left Tony Stark to die.
Stark's consciousness was revealed to have survived electronically, and he rescued the Ultimates from the Negative Zone after infiltrating Reed's network. Reed used a brain-washed Human Torch to retrieve the final gem, which was used by Kang to arrive to the aid of Richards when he was being outnumbered by the Ultimates.
During a furious battle, Iron Man managed to get the Gems. But before any of the Dark Ultimates could retrieve it, an immense flux of energy echoed through time and space. Kang alerted that it was too late to prevent what she came to stop and vanished, stating she had to go back further in time, abandoning Reed, who was imprisoned in The Cube.
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