A. I do see this trend on the rise. Rather than families caring for the elderly there feels (almost in a hasty way) like a shift of putting them in elder care facilities. It doesn't look like future generations put less emphasis on the older intentionally, but society in general is merging to a very "me-centric" form of ideals. When the older become too much the accepted thing is to put them in a situation where they can keep as much independence as possible while posing the least inconvenience. As generations age, this puts a huge strain on the government, and it looks like more money gets allocated to the medical portion of funding (for medicare and medicaid) to cover these facilities. I also see the life expectancy starting a slow decline (due to unaffordable meds and doctors look to be less ambitious of prolonging a life that isn't showing promise or quality). In some way the government looks to support the decreased life span (like some sort of newer emerging agenda) in order to balance funding... (??)
A. There is a huge increase of social alienation and I see this trend rising. The lack of human to human interaction also prevents needed, healthy, energetic connections and the ability to be less effective in the workplace (good leaders understand people, know how to talk and motivate through interactions). I see people losing verbal communication abilities (not knowing how to talk, maintain eye contact, have "in person" confidence and etiquette) in addition to basic skills of writing (penmanship) and spelling (due to spell check). I see this trend getting much worse before it gets better, and people will realize that some of the best therapy can be a face to face talk with another person.
A. I see a lot of social struggle and chaos, and it looks to get more tense. Most alternative views look to get attacked and a larger (more quiet) part of the population starts to come forward. Additionally, as some states (as a whole) begin to oppose the current administration (sanctuary cities, Hollywood agendas), they put themselves in a situation where federal funding looks to get limited. Therefore, they (the states) have a choice to submit or succeed, and the choice appears to be the later.
A. The dollar is struggling, and Trump looks to have slightly slowed down it's demise (by keeping the stock market a little more stable). Trump knows that the country has to get control of the budget, and looks to make some tough and unpopular cuts to attempt to get control. Part of the illusion of strength of the US depends on the dollar, so it is in the best interest of the US to sustain it as long as possible. Eventually a new currency will bloom, but the dollar needs to hold on long enough for that new currency to take off.
Individual credit does look to grow as well. I see the mass amount of credit allowing a new electron based currency to take off (It doesn't look like bitcoin either). This new credit appears to run in tandem with the dollar until the dollar loses popularity (less accepted and even discouraged) and sort of fades out. Some how the amount owed gets readjusted as well (like the debt gets bought by a third party for pennies on the dollar?? not sure i fully understand how that works based on what I see).
And that is all I have on this reading. Thank you. Love and light-