Sudan Prime Minister Resigns

This prediction has started. Changes in leadership runs rampant in 2022. I am expecting more Kings on our great board to fall.

Whats Coming in 2022 I had a vision. I was looking at a chessboard; then, I became a part of the chessboard. I walked through this large beautiful marble, cold, stony floor at night. There were life-sized pieces, then on both sides, black and white chess pieces fell. First the king, then a queen, then another king. They all begin to fall. They were replaced by pawns and bishops. I could hear ticking, ticking, ticking, as the board circled like a clock, then the board was forever different. 

8 thoughts on “Sudan Prime Minister Resigns

  1. Hi Eric! Happy New Year! Thank you for your much anticipated predictions.
    What are your thoughts on Putin and Russia- Ukraine tensions. It doesn’t look good for Ukraine right now:(

  2. Eric,SWC,
    They all begin to fall. They were replaced by pawns and bishops. I could hear ticking, ticking, ticking, as the board circled like a clock, then the board was forever different.

    List of 10 ..for the change?
    Saw this list..wanted to share

    1 – Sanna Marin (Finland)
    The world’s youngest head of government when she took Finland’s top job in 2019, Marin, now 36, has led one of the planet’s most successful fights against COVID-19. Unlike neighbors Sweden, Denmark and Norway, Marin’s government imposed tough lockdown measures early, introduced an app to track cases and has now led an effective vaccination campaign, resulting in far fewer deaths per capita. Last summer, she faced allegations that she wrongly used $350 of public money every month to buy her family breakfast but repaid much of that by August. However, she has also set aside 10,000 times that much — $3.56 million — for youth crime prevention.

    2 – Jagmeet Singh (Canada)
    The jiujitsu-practicing 42-year-old is the first nonwhite leader of a major national Canadian party. And though he identifies with many of the central ideas of American progressives, he’s a pragmatist who’s willing to join hands with conservatives if it gives his New Democratic Party a seat in power. However, a poor showing for his NDP in September’s election saw his party win just 25 parliamentary seats. Still, with the Omicron variant taking hold of Canada, Singh’s vocal demands for better health provisions across the board are growing louder and louder.

    3 – Nicolas Maduro Guerra (Venezuela)
    As a child, the son of Venezuelan President Nicolás Maduro would slink away from the baseball field — his father wanted him to pursue the sport — to instead play the flute, his first love. Now 31, “Nicolasito” or Little Nicolás, is no longer running away from his father’s directions. Tall and heavyset like the authoritarian president, Maduro Guerra was elected to Venezuela’s National Assembly in July, helping his father’s party triumph.

    4 – Gibran Rakabuming (Indonesia)
    Maduro junior isn’t the only political scion on the rise. Indonesian President Joko Widodo came to power pitching himself as an outsider with no family connections to the establishment. Now he’s building those connections — and Gibran, his 34-year-old son, is being primed to build on the father’s legacy. Gibran won the mayorship of the Central Java town of Surakarta in 2020.

    5 – Judit Varga (Hungary)
    She’s been described as Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban’s “charm cannon.” The former soccer player is his justice minister and the face of his clashes with the European Union over Hungary’s increasingly authoritarian laws and policies — on everything from judicial appointments to LGBTQ rights. It’s rare for someone who served in the European Parliament, as Varga did for nine years, to attain a high executive position in Hungary. She’s also a more effective, telegenic communicator than the prime minister, as she leads efforts to bring about a “Conservative Green Policy,” arguing that environmentalism has been monopolized by the left. Varga, to be sure, is one of a kind.

    6 – Pritam Singh (Singapore)
    He’s leading the rise of the left in the unlikeliest of places: the capitalist haven of Singapore. For six decades, the island state has been ruled by a single party. But under the charismatic Singh, the opposition Workers’ Party has made historic gains, forcing the ruling People’s Action Party on the defensive for the first time. Questions, however, do remain both about the Workers’ Party’s ability to actually move from a strong opposition to a serious challenger to the PAP, and whether it’s truly a progressive alternative to the party in power.

    7 – Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala (Nigerian-American)
    She is the first African head of the World Trade Organization and is trying to make the climate central to global trade considerations, including through a carbon tax on imports designed in a way that it doesn’t contradict the principles of free trade. This isn’t new ground for her: She’s served as co-chair of the Global Commission on the Economy and Climate — a leading group of government and private sector leaders that advocate for economic policy that keeps the environment at its center.

    8 – Gabriel Boric (Chile)
    Fist raised toward the July sky, the Chilean son of a Croatian-origin engineer last summer declared war on his nation’s long embrace of U.S.-backed neoliberal economic policies. “If Chile was the birthplace of neoliberalism, it will also be its grave,” declared the 35-year-old bearded legislator, who last month was elected president of the country. Boric, a lawyer, cut his teeth in politics as aleader of the student movement that over the past decade has driven Chile’s shift to the left. Now the country is rewriting its constitution to dump a statute book that’s a legacy of the dictatorship of Augusto Pinochet, and Boric is its new face.

    9 – Alenka Ermenc (Slovenia)
    The first female head of Slovenia’s armed forces, she’s the only current female NATO military chief. She might lead a small force — Slovenia’s military has 7,500 soldiers, compared to America’s 1.3 million active duty soldiers— but Ermenc knows the costs of war well. The London-educated officer joined the army in 1991, when Slovenia gained independence from Yugoslavia after 10 days of bloody conflict. Her soldiers have been among those positioned in Eastern Europe to defend against Russian aggression.

    10 – Suéllen Rosim (Brazil)
    The farm belt city of Bauru in southeast Brazil was once the home of soccer legend Pelé, the country’s most famous Black son. But the city of 380,000 never had a Black mayor — until Rosim took office 12 months ago. Brazil’s Black and mixed-race citizens make up more than half the nation’s population yet only comprise 4% of its Congress. Rosim, a former TV journalist and singer, braved racist threats and won in November 2020 as an evangelical conservative candidate in the Patriot Party.

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