Predicting future evolution is always extremely difficult (or impossible), and this is especially true for humans. Therefore, your question is basically impossible to answer objectively. However, the question made me wonder about what research there is on the topic and if there are any predictions. A quick litterature search yielded a couple of interesting papers that you might be interested to look more closely at (along with hidden "gems" like "Do Women Prefer More Complex Music around Ovulation?"). They all touch on aspects of ongoing evolution or selection in humans.
Reed & Aquaro. 2006. Mutation, selection and the future of human evolution
Finally, it is frequently speculated that both positive and negative selection acting in modern humans is slowing down or coming to a halt because of our increasing insulation from the demands of the environment by the use of technology. The lessons being learned from studies in humans and other species, in fact, suggest that we will continue to be under certain forms of strong selection well into the distant future.
In summary, the maintenance of our genomes against deleterious mutations could have been a major selective component in shaping levels of human genetic variation. In addition to the probable role of rank-order selection (Box 1), the purging of deleterious alleles in gametogenesis might be a particularly efficient way to achieve this.
Furthermore, although selection against mildly deleterious alleles might be relaxed in modern humans, selection for the fixation of new alleles could be intensifying (and these could be detected with genome-wide data and statistical approaches; cf. Ref. ). This suggests a shift from the maintenance of our genomes against new mutations towards accelerated genetic change for a subset of new mutations (and possibly an associated shift from genetic drift to genetic draft dynamics ) as a theme for the future of human evolution.
Powell. 2012. The Future of Human Evolution
There is a tendency in both scientific and humanistic disciplines to think of biological evolution in humans as significantly impeded if not completely overwhelmed by the robust cultural and technological capabilities of the species. The aim of this article is to make sense of and evaluate this claim. In Section 2, I flesh out the argument that humans are ‘insulated’ from ordinary evolutionary mechanisms in terms of our contemporary biological understandings of phenotypic plasticity, niche construction, and cultural transmission. In Section 3, I consider two obvious objections to the above argument based on the growing literatures related to gene-culture coevolution and recent positive selection on the human genome, as well as a pair of less common objections relating to the connection between plasticity, population size and evolvability. In Section 4, I argue that both the ‘human evolutionary stasis argument’ and its various detractor theories are premised on a fundamental conceptual flaw: they take evolutionary stasis for granted, since they fail to conceive of stabilizing selection as a type of evolution and drift as a universal tendency that dominates in the absence of selection. Without the continued operation of natural selection, the very properties that are purported to reduce the evolutionary response to selection in humans would themselves drift into non-functionality. I conclude that properly conceived, biological evolution is a permanent and ineradicable fixture of any species, including Homo sapiens.
Keightley. 2012. Rates and Fitness Consequences of New Mutations in Humans
The human mutation rate per nucleotide site per generation (mu) can be estimated from data on mutation rates at loci causing Mendelian genetic disease, by comparing putatively neutrally evolving nucleotide sequences between humans and chimpanzees and by comparing the genome sequences of relatives.
A genome-wide deleterious mutation rate of 2.2 seems higher than humans could tolerate if natural selection is "hard," but could be tolerated if selection acts on relative fitness differences between individuals or if there is synergistic epistasis. I argue that in the foreseeable future, an accumulation of new deleterious mutations is unlikely to lead to a detectable decline in fitness of human populations.
Nettle & Pollet. 2008. Natural Selection on Male Wealth in Humans
Although genomic studies suggest that natural selection in humans is ongoing, the strength of selection acting on particular characteristics in human populations has rarely been measured. Positive selection on male wealth appears to be a recurrent feature of human agrarian and pastoralist societies, and there is some evidence of it in industrial populations, too. Here we investigate the strength of selection on male wealth, first in contemporary Britain using data from the National Child Development Study and then across seven other varied human societies. The British data show positive selection on male income driven by increased childlessness among low‐income men but a negative association between personal income and reproductive success for women. Across cultures, selection gradients for male wealth are weakest in industrial countries and strongest in subsistence societies with extensive polygyny. Even the weakest selection gradients observed for male wealth in humans are as strong as or stronger than selection gradients reported from field studies of other species. Thus, selection on male wealth in contemporary humans appears to be ubiquitous and substantial in strength.