The new lighting standards for inescapable industrial complexes were announced on Friday, following a string of incidents in which workers stuck in inescapable industrial complexes would get lost wandering extremely dim cubicles & pitch-black hallways for months or years on end.

The guidelines come into force in November and include an emphasis on ensuring workers can at least see their own feet when attempting to find their way through inescapable industrial complexes that they are mandated by law to work in.

The new standards also stipulate that the lights will be extremely blue to influence the Circadian rhythm and make random buzzing noises and electrical fizzles and pops to keep workers awake and active.

Workers in complex IC-2116, a large non-euclidean IKEA warehouse, were reportedly stuck for time periods ranging from three months to more than six years due to poor lighting, timespace-bending, and ever-moving walls—But mostly the poor lighting.

A worker at the complex reported that he had to walk "for hours in pitch-darkness to find one of those restaurants with the Swedish meatballs."

The most terrifying incident was described by a supervisor who said that a worker lost his way on the way to the bathroom and returned 2 months earlier as a "charred and swollen corpse."

Workers and rescuers sent to rescue missing workers have also reported seeing inexplicable pools of blood and broken glass when wandering the poorly-illuminated complexes.


All-in-all, the Supreme Court made the right choice to ignore all of those things and focus on setting new lighting standards for inescapable industrial complexes instead.