A negative view of the future of the world provided in the U.S. intelligence report

A report by the National Intelligence Council concluded that the coronavirus epidemic had exacerbated economic inequality,

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source: https://ibb.co/G7Rc79B

 U.S. intelligence agencies They paint a bleak picture of the future of the world, writing in a report released Thursday that the coronavirus epidemic has exacerbated economic inequality, disrupted government resources and nationalistic ideology.

The survey is included in the Global Trends report of the National Intelligence Council. These reports, published every four years, are designed to help policy makers and citizens anticipate the potential economic, environmental, technological and human potential to shape the world over the next 20 years.

This year's report focuses on the effects of the epidemic, calling it “the single most important disruption in the world since World War II, and the health, economic, political, and security implications that will be intensified in the coming years.”

Nations in various parts of the world set new records on Thursday on the deaths of Covid-19 and new diseases.

"Covid-19 has shaken our long-held perceptions of resilience and flexibility and created new uncertainties in economics, governance, geopolitics, and technology," the report said.

This text finds reason for concern in almost every aspect of life.

It warns, for example, that the effects of climate change may be exacerbating the problem of food and water insecurity in poor countries and accelerating global migration. Although health, education, and household prosperity have made great strides in history in recent decades, that progress will be difficult to maintain because of the "storms" not only on the effects of the epidemic but also on the elderly and "possible economic growth."

Technological advances have the potential to address the challenges of climate change and disease, but they can also create new challenges, the report said.

"State and non-state rivals will fight for leadership and domination of science and technology that could pose a threat to economic, military and social security," the report said.

The report also warns against eradicating trust in government and institutions and the “gap of trust” between the general public and the well-educated and well-educated segments of the population.

This year's report focuses on the effects of the epidemic, calling it “the single most important disruption in the world since World War II, and the health, economic, political, and security implications that will be intensified in the coming years.”