The world as we know it

2012 – what is forecast

In preparing for 2012 it is always fascinating to see what may lay ahead. Best place to start is the sun. All life on earth depends on it and when it changes so do we and everything around us. As it continues it’s low solar cycle 24 and ramps up to its peak we will see the cold deepening and the wet increasing. Food then will become more expensive as growing seasons shorten and crops reduce.

With finance we are seeing more empowerment of the individuals – Startup Square is already breaking records in how much money it processes via its iOS/Android dongle. Then there is peer to peer banking and borrowing – a great way to take banks out of the equation. When we look at their control this could be an excellent idea. Otherwise trends are as follows;

Top tech trends for 2012 ; Fashion trends for 2012 ; Environmental trends ; Behavioural trends ; Celente top trends 2012 ; Journalism 2.0 ;Astrological trends

In 2012 and beyond only vote for those who will empower you and not enslave you. Beware of the climate criminals who see humanity as a disease or plague upon the earth because you know whatever policies they make are going to be for their benefit and not yours.

As a key to a good future remember survival belongs to those who can adapt. De-clutter, get rid of anything that is slowing you down or holding you back – such excess possessions, negative relationships, get rid of debt, become free!

Trend hunter

Filed under: Governance, , , , , , , ,

3 Responses

  1. Russell says:

    I believe the UN’s ”Earth Summit” RIO+20 in June is the biggest threat we will face in 2012, even though the predicted financial crash will be devastating, this will be nothing if the UN get their way at the RIO Earth Summit… Below is directly from the website EarthSummit2012,

    One of the two main themes for the Earth Summit is the ‘institutional framework for sustainable development’. Put more simply, this primarily refers to the system of global governance for sustainable development. This includes the global institutions charged with developing, monitoring and implementing policies on sustainable development across its three pillars – social, environmental and economic.

    The two main institutions governing sustainable development at the global level are the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), established in 1972 as a result of the Stockholm Conference, and the Commission on Sustainable Development, created in 1992 to ensure effective follow-up to the Rio Earth Summit.

    A considerable amount of analysis has been conducted into the effectiveness of global governance for sustainable development, not all of it favourable. Many stress that the failure to halt or reverse global environmental degradation is evidence of the inherent adequacies of the global governance system. Due to its limited mandate and status as a ‘programme’ rather than a UN agency, UNEP has lacked the necessary authority to mainstream environmental considerations throughout the UN system. There has also been a certain overlap of scope and mandate between the Commission on Sustainable Development and UNEP, encouraging competition rather than collaboration, yet with neither possessing the necessary status to accelerate the required global changes to achieve sustainable development.

    Discussion and debate regarding reform of International Environmental Governance in the context of Global Governance for Sustainable Development has been ongoing. Over the past decade and since the World Summit on Sustainable Development in 2002, little progress has been made in relation to the required institutional architecture that would propel global environmental and sustainable development issues into the 21st century. Whilst the World Summit on Sustainable Development (WSSD) heralded a new era of action-orientated ‘partnerships’ for sustainable development, it is recognised that despite the considerable success of some of these partnership programmes, they have not delivered the systemic change needed in global governance to deliver sustainable development. It is therefore hoped that the focus on ‘the institutional architecture for sustainable development’ for Rio+20 presents an unprecedented opportunity to spur progress towards a more effective global system for delivering sustainable development objectives

    • twawki says:

      Yeah it is simply about global government. Using the Fabian practice of control by stealth those in power are pushing their own agenda to the detriment of most others. I’ll have a look at Rio Earth Summit.

  2. […] 2012 – what is forecast […]

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We fight not to enslave, but to set a country free, and to make room upon the earth for honest men to live in. Thomas Paine

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