Sven Gabor Janszky with new trend study on genetics

Trendforscher Sven Gabor Janszky bei einem Vortrag auf dem Zukunftsforum

Progress in the field of genetic engineering makes the media headlines at regular intervals. The recently published news regarding the first gene-repair on a baby in China, however, had emotions running even higher than usual. Europe’s largest future research institute, 2b AHEAD ThinkTank, focuses on this topic as well, of course. The institute’s latest trend study titled „The future of genetic engineering: From designer babies to the dream of eternal life“, which the chairman of 2b AHEAD ThinkTank and Global Topspeaker Sven Gabor Janszky conducted together with his colleagues, has recently been published.

In it, trend researcher Sven Gabor Janszky analyses how people deal with illness and health. The Global Topspeaker also explains the reasons why a pregnancy as a holiday souvenir from China will become trendy for young, European women. In this context, he also considers the question whether genetically modified humans will still be humans. Based on his research work, Sven Gabor Janszky is sure that by 2030, health – also in the broader sense – will experience an unprecedented change. It’s not by coincidence that most of the investments by technology companies and start-up investors are currently going into this sector.

The Global Topspeaker specifies: „The expectations of such companies are easily explained: Health will become measurable, improvable and available for purchase! And this does not refer to the eternal warnings against private health insurance companies and a two-class medical system. If at all, we would have to speak of millions of classes as one of the big trends in the year 2030 will be: personalised medicine. Genetic engineering therefore will be one of the most important basic technologies of the coming decade. In addition to the trend study and apart from the health sector, Sven Gabor Janszky also addresses further aspects of future developments in his ground-breaking book “2030 – How much human can the future take?”.

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