A new study finds that regional economies are stronger, on average, than global economies and that this is mostly due to their size.
In fact, the study suggests that economic power lies with regional economies in every part of the world.
The study is a major advance in understanding the role of economic power in the world’s economic development.
And its findings are likely to be a boon to policymakers who want to help regions compete with global economies.
“I think this study will have a major impact on our understanding of the global economy,” said James Galbraith, a professor of economics at the University of Missouri.
“This is going to be very important in terms of the international debate about how to develop the global labor market and the global supply chains.”
The study, by economists from the London School of Economics and the University, followed data from the International Monetary Fund, the World Bank and the World Economic Forum.
It focused on the extent to which regional economies have been able to grow over the past decade, as measured by their GDP per capita.
It then looked at which regions experienced a slowdown in the past 12 months, compared to global growth rates.
The researchers found that the regional economies that had the most growth, on an average, during the 12 months between September 2011 and September 2016 were those in Asia, which accounts for around one-third of the population of the region.
The findings were confirmed by a separate study published in October, in which researchers found regional economies to have been more resilient in the face of financial crises than their global counterparts.
That study also found that regional growth rates tended to lag behind those of global economies over the same period.
That finding may explain why the regions of the World Cup host country Brazil have experienced the biggest slowdown in global growth, compared with the region of Argentina, which is a much smaller country.
The research comes at a time when regional economies around the world are trying to compete with larger global economies to attract foreign investment and create jobs.
But there are many reasons for that, and the authors of the new study found that one important factor was the size of regional economies.
They noted that, as the global economic boom has taken off, regional economies were able to catch up to the global economies in terms a global economy can only capture a portion of.
They also noted that regional countries were able for a period of time to gain a degree of global influence in the global marketplace, thanks to a combination of the rise of their currencies and the international trade of products from the region, as well as by having a large number of private companies operating in their economies.
This is not the first time that regional power has been seen as a strength.
The study also showed that the region is more competitive when it comes to attracting investments than when it came to the recruitment of labor.
In an article for The Economist, Galbrath argued that the study’s findings are “deeply reassuring” because they show that regional economy are better able to absorb the impact of economic shocks and be able to take advantage of those shocks to grow.
“In the past, the dominant view has been that regions are weaker and more vulnerable than global regions,” Galbraeth said.
“But the results of this study are quite clear.
The benefits of regional economy have been a factor in their success.
In a number of important respects, the benefits are greater than that of global.
This is a very positive development.”
This article was originally published on The Conversation.
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