Horizon scanning is a technique for discovering early signs of emerging trends and indicators of significant developments. To determine what is constant and what changes, the method looks at what is new, shifting, and discontinued. It explores novel and unexpected subjects, recurring problems and trends, and evolving nature of fitting matters at the intersection of current thinking. Signal scanning and analysis are parts of the horizon scanning exercise. They are typically explored from five perspectives: Social, Technology, Environment, Economy, and Politics (or S.T.E.E.P). Specifically, MIGHT’s signal scanning practices involve identifying and consolidating information through research and a series of engagements with relevant stakeholders, such as the government and industry, and the public. This exercise is set up in a systematical way so that possible signals can be looked into before they become widely known in the mainstream. This basis allows us to proactively plan actions and responses that need to be taken. To understand the world better, both its promises and threats, in this report, we will be looking at 50 signals that will matter to Malaysia by 2030. Investigating the potential implications of these signals allows us to understand the qualitative differences these signals will have on Malaysia’s government, industry, and society in the years leading up to 2030. We can then see if the impact and implications are aligned (or vice versa) with various Malaysia’s 2030 goals, such as the Sustainable Development Goals 2030 (SDG 2030), the Shared Prosperity Vision 2030 (WKB2030), and other related Malaysia 2030 aspirations and initiatives. In this publication, the top ten signals from each perspective are ordered alphabetically. These signals are derived from data gathered through stakeholder engagement, consultations, and interviews.