Galen Strawson has no future:
If, in any normal, non-depressed period of life, I ask myself whether Iâ€™d rather be alive than dead tomorrow morning, and completely put aside the fact that some people would be unhappy if I were dead, I find I have no preference either way. The fact that Iâ€™m trying to finish a book, or about to go on holiday, or happy, or in love, or looking forward to something, makes no difference. More specifically: when I put this question to myself and suppose that my death is going to be a matter of instant annihilation, completely unexperienced, completely unforeseen, it seems plain to me that I â€“ the human being that I am now, GS â€“ would lose nothing. My future life or experience doesnâ€™t belong to me in such a way that itâ€™s something that can be taken away from me. It canâ€™t be thought of as possession in that way. To think that itâ€™s something that can be taken away from me is like thinking that life could be deprived of life, or that something is taken away from an existing piece of string by the fact that it isnâ€™t longer than it is. Itâ€™s just a mistake, like thinking that Paris is the capital of Argentina.
There’s more to his essay, but who cares?