In the domestic IT market, there will be a shift toward IT leadership roles; specifically in managing overseas assets. This is the same thing that happened to manufacturing. As a booming but less wealthy economy enters an industry globally, the lower functions can no longer be done in the countries with the higher standard of living and still be competitive. So you had all the fabrication and labor going overseas, with a focus on management rising to prominence in the U.S. You'd think this would end in disaster as the growing economy drives better education and progressively greater high-level competency in the overseas market, but due to the timescale and how quickly a global economic power emerges (like China), it's actually not so bad. The standard of living ramps so fast (decades) that things start to equalize and then, as we're seeing now, things like fabrication are coming back to the U.S.
It's a long process in terms of one lifetime, but extraordinarily short historically. Right now engineering is going overseas, like fabrication did decades ago. And now fabrication is coming back. One or two decades from now, the same will happen in engineering. That's what I see happening anyway. It's why I manage teams of engineers overseas. My skillset is the one they haven't gotten to yet, and when they do, I'll be running a company, and when I retire, kids in the U.S. will experience a resurgence of engineering opportunities. The issue of quality isn't an issue at all. You don't offshore your work until the quality is satisfactory, and it's inevitable that it will become satisfactory because people on both sides are highly economically motivated to make sure it becomes so.
Unless we (doom and gloom) kill off 60% of our world population when the fresh water reserves are destabilized by global warming, or aliens invade, or--wow, I sounded so stable and knowledgeable up there and now there are ALIENS EVERYWHERE!