• Rucha Bajpai

After Covide-19 What'S Changing Scenario'

Updated: Oct 13, 2020





The future is not yet written, but we have a lot to say about how it will play out, and I am glad to be able to say something about how it will play out. As the coronavirus pandemic ravages the world, the coming weeks will bring many uncertainties, but experts are already thinking about how the current crisis will affect society in the years ahead. A report released this month by Deloitte and Salesforce provides a detailed analysis of the potential impact of this year's outbreak on the global economy. To help leaders prepare for a variety of possible future scenarios, we will tell the story of a world radically changed by the virus. We don't know at this stage, so we can't make any specific predictions because it's so early in the process, "Michael O'Neill, managing director of Delositte Consulting, told USA TODAY. Levine, who was not involved in the project, said the report approached the difficult task of looking years into the future. The fight against the virus continues, and although none of the scenarios described in this report are likely to be as the authors envisioned them today, Levine said that the future is likely to include a mix of them. The government's plan to contain the virus has generally worked, and citizens have complied, according to Levine and his colleagues. Scenarios 1-4 are based on a set of parameters representing the probability that the virus causes COVID-19 and its effects on the population. The parameter value used for each scenario is likely to change as we get more information about the viruses that caused it. These parameters and values represent a range of possible outcomes for different scenarios, such as an increase or decrease in the number of deaths. Scenario 5 is a set of parameters and values that will change as more data becomes available. Our perception has evolved over time, which has proved invaluable in the fight against the virus. Imagine this scenario in a world where government is ineffective, where we are not what we could be, and where corporations step in when governments are ineffective. This is a trend that we have seen in the past, when large corporations step up when the government cannot deal with a crisis on its own.






Apple and Google have developed apps to fight pandemics, and technology companies are repairing broken respirators for governments. The COVID 19 pandemic is a historic crisis that has prompted politicians and businesses to rethink how they operate. The most effective politicians think about how their decisions now set them for the future. Nobody can be sure, because the pandemic is far from over, but the differences in the answers to these questions are striking. Since the situation changes daily, it is almost impossible for a single organization to think so far ahead. Calling the Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic a historic turning poin Nobody knows what the future holds for our economy or how it will affect our organizations, but we know that it will change. We use external data and previous experience to make reasonable assumptions and focus on the things we can control to put our organizations in the best possible position. We make a plan of how each of us will react, good or bad, and how we will react when it happens. Natural disasters reduce conflict, as rival parties cooperate, or at least maintain calm, to focus on preserving and rebuilding their societies. To sustain the impact in the long run, one must scale back in the short term, as many nonprofits did during the 2008 recession, and even merge. The Crisis Group is particularly concerned that war and political conditions could provoke new crises or exacerbate existing ones. Although a pandemic is likely to worsen the crisis internationally, it could also provide a window to improve others. There are signs that governments are trying to ease political tensions, such as the United Arab Emirates (UAE) and Kuwait, which have offered humanitarian aid and financial assistance to victims of the Ebola outbreak. Basically, a scenario is an imagined future based on the intersection of trends and potentially disruptive events. Scenarios provide a framework for potential futures collapsing into a manageable number of possibilities. By creating a realistic picture of how things could unfold, we can identify and minimize accompanying risks, draw attention to critical indicators, determine how to adapt t is no mean feat. The starkest difference can be seen in the fact that this moment is seen as a global crisis of the kind that will be discussed in the future under the term "Covid 19." In the last century and a half, there were only two other major pandemics, the World Wars and the Great Depression, both of which had high standards. to changing circumstances, and identify or minimize accompanying risks. They provide the framework for planning how to respond and outline the possible consequence.



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