2090s

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Millennium: 3rd millennium
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  • 2090
  • 2091
  • 2092
  • 2093
  • 2094
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  • 2096
  • 2097
  • 2098
  • 2099
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The 2090s (pronounced "twenty-nineties") is a decade of the Gregorian calendar that will begin on January 1, 2090, and will end on December 31, 2099. Decades are generally considered to end in years ending in a zero, since the first decade began in AD 1 (there was no year 0). Things included here are notable predictions by world organizations, figures of ideal goals set, and scheduled events as of the present year.[a] As a caveat, there is no way for sure to predict any given event as up to date information frequently changes. There are ongoing futures studies that seek to understand what is likely to continue and what could plausibly change. Predictions for apocalyptic events and the second coming of Christ are discussed elsewhere.

Notable predictions and known events[edit]

2090[edit]

2092[edit]

2094[edit]

2095[edit]

  • The United Nations predicted in 1987 that there would be no growth in the world population by this time due to the amount of births equaling deaths.[5]
  • Another prediction by the United Nations has the world population at just over 10 billion people in 2095.[5]
  • By this time, the average life expectancy worldwide is predicted to be 82.6 years.[6]

2096[edit]

  • The dwarf planet 2015 RR245 is expected to make its closest approach to the Sun.[7]

2097[edit]

  • A time capsule sealed one-hundred years before, is scheduled to be opened in Baltimore's Inner Harbor to celebrate 300 years of the city's incorporation.[8]

2099[edit]

Fictional events[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ These events can include treaties and/or deals with expiration dates.
  2. ^ The Oldbury Nuclear Power Station is located in South Gloucestershire, England.
  3. ^ In comparison, in 1860 only 286ppm of carbon was recorded.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Senate approves bill to extend 9/11 victims fund". Associated Press. Retrieved August 2, 2019.
  2. ^ Strategy: effective from April 2011. The Stationery Office. 2011. p. 85.
  3. ^ "The definitive guide to Denver International Airport's biggest conspiracy theories". The Denver Post. October 31, 2016. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
  4. ^ Albers, Steven (March 1979). "Mutual Occultation of Planets". Sky and Telescope. 57 (3): 220. Bibcode:1979S&T....57..220A.
  5. ^ a b Leonard J. Duhl (1987). The Future of Mental Health Services: Coping with Crisis. Springer Publishing Company. p. 16.
  6. ^ Jo. M. Martins, Fei Guo, David A. Swanson (2018). Global Population in Transition. Springer. p. 27.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  7. ^ "Astronomers discover new distant dwarf planet beyond Neptune". Science Daily. July 11, 2016. Retrieved July 12, 2016.
  8. ^ Arthur Hirsch (November 4, 1997). "Maybe they'll figure out what we were thinking Parody: There is a lot we'd like to bury with Baltimore's bicentennial time capsule. Please, don't open till 2097". Baltimore Sun. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  9. ^ "After Schumer, Maloney Push, NPS Approves Kaufman Astoria Studios application for a 99 year lease term". Charles E. Schumer. October 16, 2012.
  10. ^ "Climate Model: Temperature Change (Hadley a1b) - 1860 - 2099". NOAA. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  11. ^ Global Catastrophic Risks Survey, Technical Report, 2008, Future of Humanity Institute