Oxford Analytica CEO Nader Mousavizadeh said that there will be a “global reset” of confusions and downturns for the e-commerce this year. Although, he said that this does not serve as a guide on predicting industry movements. Instead, this should be a challenge to new entrepreneurs and upcoming leaders, but, still, leading to more promises of improvements.
In quote, “From a management perspective, you don’t have the United States as you did in ’98, ’99 in a position to lead and corral the global community around a response. Second of all we’re coming to an end of a 20 year period of leverage. And the unwinding of that is coming at a time when there’s less ability to globally coordinate that. And this is going to be a long deleveraging process. So that’s why this financial crisis is as serious as it is, and why getting solutions executed is as hard as it is.” – Mousavizadeh (www.Reuters.com)
Furthermore, in new technology, 2012 promises exciting eTrends. Economists, Jeremy Rifkin of the Foundation on Economic Trends, predicted the “Third Industrial Revolution” that has predictions covering up to 2020. Wherein, there will be added advancements from Internet companies in contributions (using the Internet will make communication faster and transactions clearer,) more environmentally friendly transportation means as well as more small construction and power plants to be active in the global scene. He, also, said that these are the worth-it structure for your investments this year that can go beyond the next 10 years. While, its benefits to us mankind would be cheaper electricity costs, a job demand growth, the trifling nature of fossil fuels and aid action maturity. More, according to him, now, we have the means of technology to, actually, make these dreams possible. With proposals of developing hydrogen-based storage systems, he said that funding seems to be the only problem.
The cited countries with similar plans and, already, performances are Europe, Africa and Japan. In them, energy is not hard to produce due to their solar, wind, geothermal or biomass distribution in domestic and industrial settings.