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Part consultancy, part thinktank, part social enterprise, Halcyon helps you prepare for and respond to personal, organisational and societal change.

Halcyon's 52:52:52 campaign on Twitter will help you address 52 issues with 52 responses over 52 weeks.

To be a catalyst is the ambition most appropriate for those who see the world as being in constant change, and who, without thinking that they control it, wish to influence its direction - Theodore Zeldin

A Mundane Comedy is Dominic Kelleher's new book, which will be published in early 2020. We will be publishing extracts on this site and across social media during the first quarter of 2020. Please feel free to contact us with any questions about the book.

Forecasts

What Might Happen? - Sustainability
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Halcyon In Future 3 May 2016

Global demand for energy will increase by 36% between now and 2035, according to forecasts.  Emerging economies will account for almost all of this increase.  

What Happened? - 2013

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Halcyon highlighted 2013-specific forecasts and emerging trends that can help you in your personal and professional life this year. Please contact us if you'd like to explore together how Halcyon might help you create value from such trends.

What Happened? - 2012

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MI Forecasts 2012 brought together high quality internal intelligence and external forecasts that provide important insights into what might happen for the rest of this year.  

In Top Risks 2012, Eurasia Group noted that political risks dominate global headlines in a way we've not experienced in decades.Everywhere you look in today's global economy, concerns over insular, gridlocked, or fractured politics affecting markets stare back at you. (To assess Eurasia's likely accuracy, please see the group's 2011 forecasts below.)

What Happened? - 2011

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Two centuries of western hegemony may be coming to a close rather earlier than many had imagined: in 2011 the economies of the rising states are likely to grow by 8% more, while debt-burdened advanced nations will mostly struggle to expand by more than 2%. The pattern is well-established.  The global divide is now between slow- and fast-growing nations as much as between the rich and the rising.