When Brainiac systematically destroyed Earth’s superhero teams at the start of Justice League: No Justice, he did it in the hopes of building them back up into something greater. When the Source Wall at the edge of the Multiverse cracked, the primordial Omega Titans, whom represent the primal forces of sentient life, returned. And the Multiverse needed heroes to stop them before they destroyed everything.

Now though, it seems as though Brainiac’s plan and all our heroes have failed. The Omega Titans have arrived at Earth, ready to swallow it whole. As Justice League: No Justice comes to a conclusion next Wednesday, will our heroes be able to band together to work a miracle? Or will they– and the universe– fall into chaos forever?

Check out the Beat’s exclusive preview of Justice League: No Justice #4 after the jump. Click an image to enlarge.

Writers: Scott Snyder, James Tynion IV, Joshua Williamson
Artist: Francis Manapul
Colorist: Hi-Fi
Letterer: AndWorld Design

Starfire makes a crushing discovery, Beast Boy uncovers a shocking betrayal, and Cyborg and Wonder Woman are forced to make decisions that will have devastating repercussions for all four teams…and potentially for those they left behind on Earth.



  1. It’s great to see Ollie interact with and be treated by other characters, as the character he is on Arrow. Might mean Batman needs to recede a bit, or be diffetent, but I like Ollie from Arrow.

  2. I can’t get into a book with Harley Quinn interacting with other DC characters like the Flash, and they play it straight with acceptance.

    Read an indepth 2014 article on Vulture in an attempt to understand her and why she’s popular. Good article, made a compelling case for Harley’s feminist cred, in books like Connor’s and Palmiotti’s (haven’t read those myself). Just dislike her inclusion in the pantheon of DC heroes, and as part of S Squad. They can play her as an idiot savant but, yeah, ho hum.

    On a similar note, I think DC could benefit by breaking the Jim Lee house style of art across its universe. A real mix of art styles could ground some books that need a harder edge. Then you can talk about Suicide Squad, Green Arrow, The Question and other like titles as reclaiming something. Just a different tone, somewhere, and perhaps a little less shared universe.

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