Something nice about growing up while counterculture is being co-opted and, through no direct action on anyone's part, extinguished, is that we keepers of The Strange no longer have that silly urge to label everyone else as the "mundane."
True story. Up to about the mid-80's, that was the common term for anyone not in with SF or Fantasy literature, gaming, the occult, or whatever. They were "mundane," or "mundanes," if you're thinking of them as a group. Pick up a fanzine from the era, chances are you'll see the term in the letters section. It was a way of feeling above and beyond the reach of the people who made us feel like outsiders. I get that. But it was kind of a dick move, and in the long run, it didn't really do us any favors.
Now, though, you don't see that, or at least not nearly as often. It's not, I think, because nerds are suddenly cool, or at least depicted that way in a lot of popular culture, not because pop culture embraced us, but rather because we embraced it. The nerds that made good are the ones that pounded their vision and knowledge and passion into the world until it stuck. I've long held to the theory that counterculture doesn't exist, not because we lost, but because we won.
Not having any more "mundanes" to fight against now, of course, means we have to tackle real issues, real problems, real enemies.