And I am taking a great interest and even a little pleasure in noticing them and pointing them out to you.
Individually they may not seem like much, but collectively they are little cogs in a massive wheel of change that is gaining so much momentum that soon brakes will not be able to stop it.
Like all revolutions throughout history, it is starting with little, seemingly random and unconnected fires.
But these flames are growing and will eventually connect, destroying everything that came before
And the irony of it all, is that the world is waking up to prejudice at a time in our history when more and more world leaders are openly displaying their own prejudice.
Take Belgium for example.
It’s a country that has been struggling to reconcile its seemingly innocuous image, with its violent colonial history that saw it stripping the Congo of its natural resources and dumping it into a civil war upon independence.
There are statues of the man who orchestrated it all, King Leopold II, all over the country, but protesters have been destroying them and are demanding that others be removed.
It’s interesting how in the city of Antwerp there is some resistance from the municipality, and that’s because the mayor is from a right wing party.
He is an example of the last stand that racist leaders all over the world are trying to make.
In the case of King Leopold, one of his descendants reportedly expressed his support for the protesters.
A similar thing happened in America last week, where a descendant of Francis Scott Key showed support for the actions of Black Lives Matter protesters, who destroyed his statue.
While Scott Key is immortalised for having written America’s national anthem, The Star-Spangled Banner, he was also a slave owner who persecuted abolitionists.
In fact, American statues are being knocked off their perches at an increasing rate, and others are being removed by authorities.
Even statues of the man credited with having “discovered” America - Christopher Columbus - are facing threats of removal in Europe.
We have, of course, gone through our own statue protests some time ago, and now the rest of the world is catching on.
What makes these flames so different from previous fires of discontent is social media.
People are able to easily and quickly share their thoughts and find broad support from like-minded individuals.
This instantaneous nature of the digital world and the impact it can have in the real world, was on full display last weekend, when Donald Trump held a rally in a town called Tulsa.
He was boasting how more than a million people had registered for the online tickets.
It turns out a whole lot of young fans of Korean Pop, using the relatively new social media platform Tik Tok, had quietly registered for tickets and encouraged each other to do the same, with no intention of going.
Not only was Trump and his team humiliated, but they had put in a whole lot of extra effort for what they thought was going to be a massive crowd.
That’s what you get when you rely on a high tech platform designed for kids, but the kids don’t like you.
Trump is the embodiment of the statues being toppled; a living example of an ancient world run by old, prejudiced, white men trying to be relevant in a time that belongs to kids who are connected enough to know that they simply just want to get along, irrespective of race or creed.
So it appears that the foundation on which the Fourth Industrial Revolution was built, is itself a foundation for a social revolution unlike anything the world has ever seen before.
And we are watching it all play out before our very eyes.
It appears that while the revolution may not be televised, we may well be able to watch it on Facebook Live.