A year ago, the global financial crisis was the main reason many countries across the globe had to take drastic measures to cut spending.

But the consequences of the crisis and the subsequent economic downturn have only become more pronounced as time has gone on.

And according to the World Bank, there is now a global race to the bottom in terms of the quality of living.

This article is the first in a series covering the regional economic and economic trends that affect the entire world.

This piece looks at how regional economies are developing and how they are changing in response to global events.

Rising inequality, stagnant wages and stagnating economic growth have made it increasingly difficult to survive.

According to the OECD, the richest 1 per cent of the world’s population now owns around a third of the wealth, and in countries such as China, India and Brazil there are now serious concerns about a generational shift in income distribution.

The regionalisation of society has also meant that some countries have become increasingly dependent on each other.

In the past decade, China has become the second most populous country in the world, and it is now the second biggest in the Americas.

Meanwhile, the Philippines has become a major global economic centre, thanks to its vast and growing population.

As a result, it has seen the rise of a whole new breed of business people, with many of them moving to the country.

And it is these people, who have more disposable income, who are the key to the global economic recovery.

To understand the economic impact of the regionalisation phenomenon, we looked at data from the World Economic Forum’s Global Competitiveness Report, which covers the past 12 months.

The report tracks economic growth across all regions and measures the share of total GDP that comes from the regions.

We looked at how the economies of China, the United States, the UK, Australia and France have performed over the past twelve months.

China China and the United Kingdom have performed quite well globally over the last 12 months, with the two countries having grown by almost 8 per cent each, with growth rates of about 3.5 per cent per annum.

However, China’s growth has also been slowed by the impact of rising food prices, which have left it in a recession and its population is still in a low-growth phase.

The UK has also seen its economy stagnate over the period, with a 2.5-per-cent decline in GDP over the same period.

Similarly, the US has continued to grow steadily, but has now entered a recession.

As of the end of last year, the economy in the US had grown by about 7 per cent, but as of this year the economy was expected to contract by 3 per cent.

Australia Australia’s economy is still growing, and Australia has seen its growth rate drop slightly, but it is still at the high end of the scale.

The latest figures for Australia show that the economy grew by 7 per-cent in the last quarter of this last year.

And while the US is still a major economic power, it is in a lower growth phase, and there is no sign that it will be able to get back to growth anytime soon.

India India has managed to grow faster than the United Arab Emirates, but is still struggling to catch up.

India’s GDP growth in the past year has been around 3 per- cent.

But this is well below the global average of about 6 per-% per annums.

In the past two years, India has experienced a series of shocks.

First, the country experienced a massive earthquake, which killed an estimated 2.8 million people.

The ensuing disaster led to a wave of protests and led to the imposition of capital controls.

The response has also taken the country into the global spotlight.

India is also the world capital of finance and has been hit hard by the global debt crisis.

And there are concerns about the effects of the economic crisis.

Second, the financial crisis and recession that followed the crisis have left India with a huge debt burden.

With the government’s decision to reduce interest rates to zero, India is now in the process of reducing the size of its debt to around 6 per cent (about the same size as the United states).

The new government has promised to make up the difference with its own resources, but this could prove difficult.

Finally, the slowdown in China has left many in China with a lot of debt, which has left them with no money to spend on the things they do most, such as housing and education.

There is also a growing sense that the global recession and economic slowdown has also had a negative effect on the economies in Latin America and the Caribbean, which are struggling with a long and complex economic transition.

These countries are struggling to recover from the economic damage caused by the financial crises in Europe, Japan and Australia.

What can you do to survive the global crisis?

There is no doubt that there are some things that can help