Several authors seem to have a grasp of what the future entails. Here are eight books are written that will have you believe the authors had an idea about the future. Enjoy this list, carefully crafted by experts.

It Can’t Happen Here, Sinclair Lewis (1935)

The book’s main character has a lot of similarities with the current present Trump. Windrip, just like Trump, is known for emulating the populist’s figure. He is in a constant battle with the media, telling off their fabricated lies. They are both determined to bring back prosperity and dignity. A New York Times article shed light on the similarities of both.

Debt of Honor, Tom Clancy (1994)

After 9/11, this book shed a lot of light and was recognized as a best seller. The story involves a 747 crashing into the Capitol building, killing thousands of people, just like 9/11. The book is solely based on the US-Japan conflict, and Clancy depicts the weaponized commercial plane.

Super Sad True Love Story, Gary Shteyngart (2010)

The book focuses on the end of reality, but many aspects are very familiar. People meet each other via Tinder app and become digitally motivated to stalk others. The book was published following the Chinese debt issue that downgraded the US credit rating.

Feed by M.T. Anderson (2002)

In this book, people have chips implanted in their heads to enable them to navigate the internet. The book was published on the decline of the dotcom era. People are able to maximize interaction, and corporations can send them advertisements. Similarly, today, data is being used to target consumers by businesses and governments.

Earth, David Brin (1990)

The book is written based on 2038. We cannot entirely say that the book is all true since we are decades behind, but it has some truth so far—the book talks of technological advancements, the decline o the environment and the receding climate change.

Parable Series, Octavia E. Butler (1993-98)

The two books are very vivid on global warming, racism, corporate influence and inequality. This is a detailed depiction of the state of the government and society as is. There are many comparisons with regards to the Trump era.

White Noise, Don DeLillo (1985)

The book comes across satirically as it displays a world obsessed with consumerism. The world revolves on technology and is entirely oblivious to the looming ecological crisis. The character and the family are seen obsessed with news from TV and radio, constantly feeding themselves with information. This is a complete reflection of today’s era.

Stand on Zanzibar, John Brunner (1968)

The repute of Stand on Zanzibar by John Brunner is growing day by day. The book was written based in 2010, and its events are synonymous to the current times. He talked of the formation of the European Union, declining Detroit and the increase in international terrorism. He also speaks of the differences in culture. More people accept gays and marriages pertaining to them, fall in tobacco use and legalization of marijuana.