There may be some truth to your predictions, but you are looking at it from a very linear perspective, which unilaterally vilifies the Right. Someone of a different political persuasion could easily reach your same conclusions, while vilifying the Left. I am of neither perspective myself, which is perhaps why I see this as being a bias in your outlook.
Perhaps. But most of the impetus for a corporate state, extraordinary renditions, endless wars, private prisons, militarism, suppression of workers' rights, etc. comes from the Right. At least as of today. I'll concede the possibility that the Left could be co-opted into this down the road.
Even if your conclusions are validated, how does emigrating from the US benefit you? Strong European economies such as Germany and the UK, are losing their sovereignty to the EU, analogous to the manner in which authority is increasingly being localized in the American federal government. The EU is taking the same ill-fated financial path you describe about the US.
Perhaps. But at least the EU is taking steps to solve the financial problem. And I don't see the EU trying to maintain networks of secret prisons and garrisons around the world.
You are unnecessarily turning the issue of emigration into a political one.
When the secret police break down your door in the middle of the night, what is it if not a political issue?
With regard to your research data:
1) How is prison population a representation of human rights? India has less than 50 prisoners per 100,000 as compared to the US which has 700+ per 100,000. This is supposed to lead us to what conclusion?
I see an inverse correlation. Countries with low prison populations apparently have ways of dealing with dissenters and those who don't "fit in" by means other than the gulag, or manage to avoid the need by policies respecting the right of dissent and avoiding marginalization of large segments of the population. In my estimation, a high prison population is a bellwether of a regime that has significant social and political problems and chooses to deal with them by the brute force of mass incarceration. It's certainly not a perfect measure, but I do see correlation there. It's a valid "one of several" indicator.
2) Economic freedom seems to show the US as being the best of the lot, based on your figure.
I would say it's more the US being "top-tier." We're not number one anymore in much of anything except total GDP (most of which goes to the top 2% anyway), total military forces, and percentage of the population in prison.
Please take my advice when I say that unless you are already secure in your employment, and have significant portfolio assets, that this is an incredibly bad idea.
Why? Even if you're moderately optimistic about America's future, the U.S. is hardly the market with the highest growth potential in the world, or even close to that. Even the sunnier projections call for U.S. GDP to average about 2 to 3.5% growth over the next decade. Most to all of this will go to the super-elite, not you or I anyway.