Previously by Gerald Celente: What Happened in Greece is Going Worldwide
Trends expert Gerald Celente sits down with RT to discuss his trend predictions for 2011, including Wake Up Call, Journalism 2.0, Youth of the World Unite, and Cyber Wars.
In 2011, every citizen will realize were in the Greatest Depression, Celente argues. With the private Federal Reserve exposed giving away trillions of dollars to foreign central banks and large corporations, he believes the establishment is running out of schemes that will allow them to continue printing trillions of dollars.
Celente forecasts authorities will be cracking down on liberty and extracting more funds from the little people in 2011. He predicts the youth of the world will unite, but the Revolution will be slower in the US. The youth of the world, particularly in the United States, have mountains of debt to climb and no way to get to the top, comments Celente. He forecasts Journalism 2.0 will unite the youth in a worldwide Revolution.
Cyber wars will become a new form of warfare, Celente says. Every major computer-connected industry or service is a potential target for cyber war. He predicts cyber sleuth jobs will be in demand. As the cyber wars increase, government control over the Internet will increase as well, along with Journalism 2.0.
The greatest fears that governments have are freedom of speech and exposing the corruptness, the ineptitude, and the double dealing going on that they dont want the public knowing about.
Celente predicts that cyber wars and the war on terror will be used as excuses to take more Internet freedom away from the people. For good trends, he notes that new forms of alternative energy could become a big game changer. Also, growing food, buying local, and the organic food movement will become a more popular trend as more recalls from tainted foods come out.
Gerald Celente is founder and director of The Trends Research Institute, author of Trends 2000 and Trend Tracking (Warner Books), and publisher of The Trends Journal. He has been forecasting trends since 1980, and recently called The Collapse of '09.