As with the NIC’s previous Global Trends reports, we do not seek to predict the future—which would be an impossible feat—but instead provide a framework for thinking about possible futures and their implications. The world of 2030 will be radically transformed from our world today. By 2030, no country—whether the US, China, or any other large country—will be a hegemonic power.

A Snapshot of the Global Trends 2030 Report Dan Twining & Ash Jain Moderated – What is the impact of the rise of the rest on the liberal international order: End of the Western world? Overview: What Fate for Liberal Order in a Post-Western World? The World in 2030: Are we on the path to convergence or divergence?  Bill Burke-White Moderated – What Will be the Shape of the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) in 2030? The Shape of the Security Council in 2030. A Path to Security Council Reform? Winning the 21st Century.

Global trends 2030: an overvIew MeGaTrends Individual empowerment individual empowerment will accelerate owing to poverty reduction, growth of the global middle class, greater educational attainment, widespread use of new communications and manufacturing technologies, and health-care advances. there will not be any hegemonic power.  Gini-Out-of-theBottle. Nonstate World. Global Trends 2030: AlternAtive Worlds. ii. US, China, or any other large country—will be a hegemonic power. The empowerment of individuals and diffusion of power among states and

Global Trends 2030: Q&A with Mathew Burrows, counselor to the NIC - "Alternative Worlds". Office of the Director of National Intelligence. 11:08. Включить следующим. Воспроизвести. Global Trends 2030: Q&A with Mathew Burrows, counselor to the NIC - "Methodology". Office of the Director of National Intelligence. 7:21. Включить следующим. Воспроизвести. Global Trends 2030: Q&A with Mathew Burrows, counselor to the NIC - "World's Policeman". Office of the Director of National Intelligence. 10:02. Включить следующим. Воспроизвести. Global Trends 2030:

Global Trends 2030 is intended to stimulate thinking about the rapid and vast geopolitical changes characterizing the world today and possible global trajectories over the next 15 years. As with the NIC’s previous Global Trends reports, NIC does not seek to predict the future—which would be an impossible feat—but instead provides a framework for thinking about possible futures and their implications.In-depth research, detailed modeling and a variety of analytical tools drawn from public, private and academic sources were employed in the production of Global Trends 2030.

Global Marine Trends 2030 is a report based on two years of research into the future of the maritime industries produced by Lloyd’s Register’s, QinetiQ.  Global Marine Trends 2030 has been prepared by Lloyd’s Register’s Strategic Research Group, QinetiQ and the University of Strathclyde. We are sharing this cutting edge research to encourage a broader understanding of global issues that affect the marine industry and their impact in the form of key drivers and scenarios. To download the report, click here. Our follow up reports can be found below: Global Marine Technology Trends 2030. Global Marine Fuel Trends 2030. Global Marine Technology Trends 2030: Autonomous Systems.

National Intelligence Council. Global Trends 2030: Alternative Worlds. Global Trends 2030 is intended to stimulate thinking about the rapid and vast geopolitical changes characterizing the world today and possible global trajectories over the next 15 years. In depth research, detailed modeling and a variety of analytical tools drawn from public, private and academic sources were employed in the production of this report. Visit this page for continuing coverage of Global Trends 2030. Download Global Trends 2030. This edition of Global Trends is the most widely disseminated in its history. The r

The National Intelligence Council (NIC), the forward-looking think tank of the U.S. intelligence community, has produced its latest quadrennial assessment of global trends, a forecast of how the world might change between now and 2030. It identifies a number of “megatrends” and “game-changers” before concluding with four quite different potential scenarios, thus underlining the inherent uncertainty in predicting the future. The first major trend will be an increase in individual empowerment, stemming from declines in poverty, the growth of a global middle class, and more widely available commu

Future Global Trends 2030 Posts will explore the four mega-trends, the “tectonic shifts,” potential “game-changers” (and especially technological game-changers), and the alternative worlds GT2030 sees in more detail. Like this: Like Loading By George Galdorisi. Captain George Galdorisi is a career naval aviator. He began his writing career in 1978 Sharing Options

4 mega-trends that could change the world by 2030. Government research suggests that the demand for food will rise by 35% and water by 40%. Image: Beawiharta Beawiharta.  In 2012, the US government put on its futurist hat and published a report entitled "Global Trends 2030: Alternative Worlds." It's full of both grim predictions and hopeful insights about the world that humans will inhabit within the next two decades. One section outlines four mega-trends that are poised to create the greatest impact in the years to come in society, healthcare, government, and resources. Here's what we can expect. Individual empowerment.

Global Trends 2030: Alternative Worlds was published in December 2012 by the National Intelligence Council and lays out dangers and opportunities for nations, economies, investors, political systems and leaders due to four “megatrends” that government intelligence analysts say are transforming the world. “By 2030, no country – whether the US, China, or any other large country – will be a hegemonic power. The empowerment of individuals and diffusion of power among states and from states to informal networks will have a dramatic

Electronic copies of the Global Trends 2030 report are available from Chris Wood at ccwood@santafe.edu. Space is limited so please RSVP to Chris at that same address. From Global Trends 2030: The world of 2030 will be radically transformed from our world today: the population will rise from 7.1 billion to about 8.3 billion; the percent of the world’s population in the middle class will expand from the current 1 billion to over 2 billion; urbanization will grow from 50 percent of the world’s population to about 60 percent; demand.

Global Trends 2030 The Economic and Technological Revolution Friday 13 November 2015 09h00-13h30 European Parliament Altiero Spinelli Building, Rue Wiertz 60 Library Reading Room (ASP 5 D) Brussels Issues and Speakers’ Biographies AN INTER-INSTITUTIONAL EU PROJECT Welcome and Opening Paul Rübig is a Member of the European Parliament for the Austrian People's Party.  Twitter, Paul Rübig: @PaulRuebig Future Science: The World in 2030 The ESPAS report states that a technological revolution based on new industrial, bio-scientific, communication and digital processes is likely to

Global Trends 2030: Alternative. The world is transforming at an unprecedented rate… It took Britain 155 years to double GDP per capita, with about 9 million people . . . Th e US and Germany took between 30 and 60 years with a few tens of million people . . . but India and China are doing this at a scale and pace not seen below: 100 times the people than Britain and a tenth the time. By 2030 Asia will be well on its way to returning to being the world’s powerhouse, just as it was before 1500. Average increase in percentage point share of global GDP, per decade Percent urban population 6 80 5 4

The transit away from the Pax Americana of the 1990s-2000s to a new world order will have advanced significantly by 2030. It will be powered primarily by the growing importance of individual nation states, particularly the world’s major powers. While the United States will continue reducing its overseas commitments, focusing instead on its domestic base, others will step in to fill the vacuum. China will rise to become a global geopolitical and geostrategic — not just geoeconomic — power, even if it will not seek to exercise US-style global leadership. Europe will grow more consolidated intern

The ‘Global Trends 2030: Alternative Worlds’ of the U.S. National Intelligence Council comes to a similar conclusion that we are living through a transformative period that is “equal to if not greater than the aftermath of the political and economic revolutions of the late 18th century”. This transition point is similar to 1815, 1919, 1945, and 1989. But what do these reports say to the global Christian community, and especially evangelicals? Are there issues that we need to get better prepared for? Are there areas where we can actually influence trends and therefore the future of the world? T

National Intelligence Council (US). Global megatrends for the next 20 years and how they will affect the United States. This is the fifth installment in the National Intelligence Council’s series aimed at providing a framework for thinking about possible futures and their implications. The report is intended to stimulate strategic thinking about the rapid and vast geopolitical changes characterizing the world today and possible global trajectories during the next 15-20 years by identifying critical trends and potential discontinuities.

Today’s Global Trends 2030 report by the National Intelligence Council predicts that, “By 2030, no country—whether the US, China, or any other large country—will be a hegemonic power.” Considering that this has already been true for quite some time, it’s a safe bet. […] There are very good reasons to doubt that China or India will emerge as great global powers. Indeed, as the Atlantic Council’s Robert Manning puts it in his companion report, Envisioning 2030: US Strategy for a Post-Western World, “[T]he United States remains disproportionately the leading steward of the current global system.

Global Trends 2030 is intended to stimulate thinking about the rapid and vast geopolitical changes characterizing the world today and possible global trajectories over the next 15 years. It does not seek to predict the future — which would be an impossible feat — but instead provide a framework for thinking about possible futures and their implications.

Assessing 56 technologies and then focusing on 18 specific areas of technology, GMTT 2030 builds on the scenarios work in Global Marine Trends 2030 and Global Marine Fuel Trends 2030 to provide insight into the impact and – critically – the timescales of transformative technology. Credits: lr.org. LR was the lead partner on the commercial shipping parts of the report and focused on eight technologies that will transform commercial shipping.

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