Well, I'll just say this. Flash is not dead, but the way we use Flash just needs to be reallocated a bit.
I think the days of using it for the web like 2advanced
will probably take the biggest hit, especially considering stats saying that the mobile web will outnumber desktops within 2 years. And if you use a Flash website, you better have a good reason for it and a vast game plan for handling devices that don't support it...which goes back to mobile outnumbering desktop in due time. If the ends don't justify the means on that type of development, I wouldn't bother with it. The industry truly has to see something groundbreaking and ONLY in Flash in order for that scene to make a comeback.
To Flash's benefit, places like YouTube still primarily use Flash video for desktop viewers. Also, client work for Flash is not plentiful, but it's still out there specifically for web based e-learning courses like Ford, Chrysler, etc. Doing Flash coursework in HTML5 and converting true Flash-like animations and functionality is absolute MURDER, making Flash the much easier route in this case.
And if Flash is dying, my phone apparently didn't get the message. Over the past 6 months, I received numerous calls on Flash development positions, so the demand is certainly out there.