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Halcyon's 52:52:52 campaign on this site and on Twitter will start in mid 2020. It will help you address 52 issues with 52 responses over 52 weeks.

A Mundane Comedy is Halcyon's new book. Extracts are appearing on this site and on selected social media during mid 2020. Please get in touch with any questions about the book or related Halcyon services.

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

Futurism

What's New? - Future
Future
Halcyon In Future 1 May 2020

 

Halcyon curates the most significant future-related content from carefully selected sources. Please contact us if you'd like our help with future-related challenges.

What Might Happen? - 2020
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Halcyon In Future 1 January 2020

 

During December 2019 and January 2020, Halcyon will share here a growing and evolving set of forecasts and related intelligence on what might happen during 2020 and beyond.

 

ECONOMICS

On Forecasting 2018
Forecasts
Halcyon In Future 17 February 2018

 

Please see below a wide range of 2018 forecasts, curated by Halcyon.

Megatrend Watch - October 2016
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Halcyon In Future 19 October 2016

Please see below the most compelling new megatrend headlines over the past month. This edition covers demographic, economic, societal, sustainability, technology and urban trends.

For more information about our megatrend and related products and services, please get in touch.

Dominic Kelleher 

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? - 2011
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Halcyon In Future 1 January 2011

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.