What's happening in Libya makes Egypt and Tunisia look tame. There were deaths and brutality in both of those cases, but not even close to the scale of Libya. This is fast encroaching all-out civil war. However, as bad as it may seem, this conflict is a short-term regional one. The real cause for concern is actually the forces that are sparking these revolutions: food prices.
In countries with relatively low wages, rapidly rising food costs meant many people could no longer afford to feed themselves or their families. Even brutal and corrupt regimes can often stay in power so long as their citizens can get by, and this is evidence of how quickly things deteriorate when they cannot. The real danger is that the rise in food prices is showing no signs of slowing down, and more countries may be affected into the future.
Now, as for oil prices, the events in Libya are mostly fuelling fear. There's actually considerable unused supply right now, so it'd take more than a few oil-producing countries going into chaos to throw it off in the short-term. The 2008 recession really did a number on demand, and it hasn't fully recovered yet. On the other hand, increased supply capacity has come online in the meantime, so in the short-run the oil-supply is very stable and reliable. It's the long-run we need to worry about, and it's difficult to predict when the next oil shock will occur.
As for the debt crisis, the countries with the biggest problems are the ones that bailed out hopelessly underwater banks. Instead of the banks going bankrupt, now the government is bankrupt. To be honest, I think they traded a major problem for a catastrophic problem. They likely face decades of economic contraction, so even if they can miraculously manage a balanced budget the debt:GDP ratio will continue to grow regardless. For some of these countries, it may no longer be feasible to pay it off.
For what the future holds... it's impossible to say. There are so many problems that may or may not come to pass in the next 50 years, and so many technologies that may or may not be the solution, that you're really just throwing out guesses. It's a great time to write fiction about the next 30-50 years, though.