Information asymmetry is a funny thing.
A while ago I created a question asking "Will NASA return a sample of material from the surface of Mars to Earth before SpaceX Starship lands on Mars?". Currently the odds according to the Metaculus prediction are that there's an 80% chance Starship will land on Mars before the sample-return mission is complete. How different would NASA's Mars exploration program look if everyone working there believed this to be the case? What if every American believed this to be the case?
Now Metaculus could be wrong of course, but its predictions are historically well-calibrated and it has a track-record of beating the experts (for example on covid-19). That means anyone--and specifically anyone reading this post--has access to information that while not "secret" is hardly general knowledge.
Other than writing dire letters to NASA about how SLS is a waste of money because it is likely to succeed at about 2 launches prior to 2030, what can you do with this information?
Consider Metaculus' prediction that the first AGI will be created around 2052. Or the fact that there is a 30% chance of China annexing Taiwain in the same time frame? Or that there is a 50% chance another cryptocurrency will eclipse Bitcoin by 2026?
Here is the point: many future changes are highly predictable, but people for the most part go about their lives acting as though things will continue more or less the way they always have. Don't be that way! Imagine you were born with a superpower that gave you prophetic insight into the future. It wouldn't just be dumb to ignore that power, it would borderline reprehensible. We have a moral obligation to warn the world around us about the changes that are coming.
To warn them that they are the walking dead.
It would be really cool to create a project that studies on which topics Metaculus disagrees most with the average expert (or the average member of the public) and somehow systematically make use of that information (e.g. by making strategic investments).