posted on May, 23 2012 @ 10:08 AM
This excerpt was taken from a report published by the Rockefeller Foundation ,the actual content of this report deals with a strategy called
"scenario planning" which to me is another way to term the phrase "remote viewing" which charts future events using past geo-political scenarios
which has shaped our current reality.
Take into account these are hypothetical scenarios, however this is the same Rockefeller who predicted that a major event would take place that
would force the USA into Afghanistan 11 months before it happened.Aaron Russo states in an interview that David Rockefeller had prior knowledge to a
major event 11 months before it happened  using that same logic it seems that this report pinpoints in detail future events that will determine
how we move forward as a species.
"HACK ATTACK An economically unstable and shock-prone world in which governments weaken, criminals thrive, and dangerous innovations emerge
Devastating shocks like September 11, the Southeast Asian tsunami of 2004, and the 2010 Haiti earthquake had certainly primed the world for sudden
disasters. But no one was prepared for a world in which large-scale catastrophes would occur with such breathtaking frequency. The years 2010 to 2020
were dubbed the “doom decade” for good reason: the 2012 Olympic bombing, which killed 13,000, was followed closely by an earthquake in Indonesia
killing 40,000, a tsunami that almost wiped out Nicaragua, and the onset of the West China Famine, caused by a once-in-a-millennium drought linked to
climate change. Not surprisingly, this opening series of deadly asynchronous catastrophes (there were more) put enormous pressure on an already
overstressed global economy that had entered the decade still in recession. Massive humanitarian relief efforts cost vast sums of money, but the
primary sources—from aid agencies to developed-world governments—had run out of funds to offer. Most nation-states could no longer afford their
locked-in costs, let alone respond to increased citizen demands for more security, more healthcare coverage, more social programs and services, and
more infrastructure repair. In 2014, when mudslides in Lima buried thousands, only minimal help trickled in, prompting the Economist headline: “Is
the Planet Finally Bankrupt?” These dire circumstances forced tough tradeoffs. In 2015, the U.S. reallocated a large share of its defense spending
to domestic concerns, pulling out of Afghanistan—where the resurgent Taliban seized power once again. In Europe, Asia, South America, and Africa,
more and more nationstates lost control of their public finances,"