space exploration in America

NASA Predictions of the World in 2100

NASA Predictions of the World in 2100

NASA has shared their predictions of what the world will look like in 2100.

Well!  If any organization would know, that it would be NASA*. After all, they can see everything … from a distance.

Reference: The World in 2100 According to NASA | Gizmodo

Not making sport of or poking fun at this federal agency and the work that they do. But … shouldn’t people have listening to what they had to say a long time ago? (O.o)

Not sure exactly when NASA joined the global climate change debate (since the initial purpose for its establishment didn’t really have anything to do with the weather ), but they are certainly contributing to the discussion now! { }

On the flip side of the coin, NASA is no more in the know about the end of the world than anybody else. Who says the world will still be in existence in 2100?

Anyway! Because we don’t know, it is best that we believe it will still be here and act accordingly. Don’t you think so?

“But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, forbearance, kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control. Against such things there is no law.” (Galatians 5: 22 -23)

Cool fact sheet about history of NASA


♦♦♦♦♦♦  Suggested Additional Reading:

DESCRIPTION: Since its inception, NASA has participated in over 4,000 international projects, yet historians have almost entirely neglected this remarkable aspect of the agency’s work. This groundbreaking work is the first to trace NASA’s history in a truly international context, drawing on unprecedented access to agency archives and personnel.


DESCRIPTION: Geoscientist and Guggenheim fellow Laurence Smith paints a picture of the kind of world we are leaving for future generations with a vivid forecast of planet earth in the year 2050 based on the latest global modeling research. “Eight nations of the Arctic Rim (including the United States) will become increasingly prosperous, powerful, and politically stable, while those closer to the equator will face water shortages, aging populations, and crowded mega cities sapped by the rising costs of energy and coastal flooding.”



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