Keeping her fave measure at the forefront—the ecological footprint in planets consumed—Shazi describes the economic transition after 2008 influenced by oil and food prices and a move by Europe and North America to the deserts for solar energy capture. The news stories of the 20’s are captivated by both Hollywood activists swimming at the ice-free North Pole each year and a consortium of highly climate affected countries and their global geoengineering project. Two trends through the 20’s and 30’s create positive influence; those of women’s political influence and a surge in green speaking politicians being elected to power. The 2030’s include a class action lawsuit by several American states against big oil for direct damages caused by climate change. Several peaks get reached that decade, topping the list with global population, ecological footprint and ppm of carbon in the atmosphere. The decade before her exam involves a transition in government type, a gradual experiment with a post partisan system and council consensus decision making. Finishing her exam satisfied Shazi turns to arrange her summer exchange with another culture, focused on learning what works socially, environmentally and politically for adaptation back home.