This puzzle is the continuation of "Professor Halfbrain and the 99x99 chessboard (Part 1)". The difference is that "four corners of a rectangle" has now become "$2\times2$ subsquare".
Professor Halfbrain has spent the last weekend with filling the squares of a $99\times99$ chessboard with real numbers from the interval $[-1,+1]$. Whenever four squares form a $2\times2$ subsquare of the chessboard, then the four numbers in these squares had to add up to zero.
Professor Halfbrain has proved two extremely deep theorems on this.
Professor Halfbrain's first theorem: It is possible to fill the chessboard subject to the above rules, so that the sum of all numbers in all the squares is $0$.
Professor Halfbrain's second theorem: If we fill the chessboard subject to the above rules, then the sum of all numbers in all the squares is at most $9801$.
This puzzle asks you to improve the two theorems of professor Halfbrain and to make them even deeper. Find an integer $y$, so that "the sum in all the squares is $0$" in the first theorem may be replaced by "the sum in all the squares is $y$", and so that "the sum is at most $9801$" in the second theorem may be replaced by "the sum is at most $y$" (again yielding true statements, of course).