Posted February 16, 2018 12:06:18 Canada will become a nation of regionalised economies within the next 20 years.

That’s according to a new study by University of Ottawa economist John R. Wilson.

He says this is the kind of innovation that will allow countries to become more globally connected and connected to the world.

Wilson says this kind of regionalization will lead to more regionalised jobs, and that this will boost productivity.

The research has been released as part of a new book, “Regionalism and the Global Economy.”

The book is the first of its kind, and the first in a series of books about the rise and fall of regional economies.

Wilson’s research was presented this week at the annual meeting of the American Economic Association.

In it, he argues that countries should create new regional economies to help address the global economic challenges of the 21st century.

Here’s how he thinks this is going to work.

The study says that while a few countries have the potential to become regional economies, the vast majority of nations will not be able to.

They will not have the resources, and they will not necessarily be able or willing to make the necessary investments.

It’s very much a global economy, and there are a lot of factors that go into that.

In some ways, it’s a question of how much regionalization is going on in a country.

We think there’s a lot going on, but we don’t have a lot more data than what we have.

What we have is a lot better information about how much there is, and what is happening in that country, so we can make some educated guesses.

There are a number of different types of regional economy.

There’s the big city-based, or regional, economy, which relies heavily on trade.

There is a more diffuse regional economy, where the country has more than one kind of economy, or there are some smaller, more localised economies.

In a more regional economy it’s more likely that the country will be in the middle of a larger region, which means that the economy will be based in a particular city, which is more likely to be located close to the major centres of population.

It also means that countries will be more likely than not to be geographically connected, with access to each other, or to the international system.

Wilson, who studies the dynamics of globalisation and the economy at the University of Toronto, says that these economies are not all going to be created equal.

He argues that regional economies have been built in large part on the contributions of immigrants, and his research suggests that immigration has had a significant impact on the growth of these economies.

The biggest impact has been to the cities, but there’s also been an effect on the towns.

Wilson thinks that in the last few decades, these economies have become more diverse, with different types and sizes of industries and economies being created.

“It’s important to point out that the global economy is not just about a number.

It is about a whole lot of different kinds of economies,” he said.

The first stage of regional economic development would involve countries joining a regional body, which would create a network of local economic authorities.

These local authorities would provide services and make decisions that are directly tied to the local economy.

The second stage would be for regional economies outside of the local region to join the network.

This is where nations that have a larger number of industries in their territory will have greater access to global markets.

Wilson suggests that this second stage will lead the economies of the global north to become increasingly regionalised.

He suggests that Canada will not become a region of a few, but will become more of a whole, with many regional economies connected to one another.

It will also mean that nations will have a greater capacity to make decisions in the face of economic shocks.

“If you’re a country that has the potential for a global trade network, it may be more successful to be in a region,” he says.

“In a region, if the risk of a trade shock is higher, and you’re close to major centres, you’re going to have a stronger chance of a global shock, which will mean more trade opportunities, which can lead to a more global economy.”

There are two main problems with this idea, says Wilson.

First, there is little empirical evidence on how much economic growth can occur if a country is not a regional economy in its own right.

In fact, most research has found that economies can grow very rapidly in regions with relatively low levels of trade and population density.

For example, in Europe, growth has been slow and weak in regions that are dominated by the manufacturing sector, but in regions dominated by services, the economic growth has accelerated.

Second, regionalisation is hard to predict.

Wilson points to the example of Canada, where there are no formal economic unions, meaning that there are few regional economies with significant local-level impacts.