The global financial crisis is finally here and, as we all know, it is an immense global disaster that affects us all.
We are all struggling with how we will cope with the crisis, with the costs of dealing with it and with the financial consequences of the crisis.
But the issue of the global financial market being disrupted, and the economic costs of the disruption, are the two most significant issues that are shaping the global debate.
These issues will be addressed in a series of essays and interviews in this issue.
In this first of a two-part series, I want to examine the global economic disruption.
And I want this first part to be about the global response.
So let’s start with the first part of the topic: the global economy.
The Global Financial Crisis and the Response One of the most obvious questions that arises from the global crisis is whether it has a positive or negative effect on the global economies.
The answer is that it has very little positive effect on global economic growth.
In fact, it does not have any negative effect at all.
The main drivers of global economic activity are, first, trade and the economy’s ability to create jobs; second, exports; and third, capital flows.
The world economy is not dependent on one sector, nor is it driven by one nation or country.
It is the result of a complex network of interactions, with all sectors competing for the same share of global production and consumption.
And there is a fundamental disconnect between what is being produced and consumed and what is produced and created.
A very simple way of putting this is that if you have a large supply of goods and services, it means that there is lots of people and lots of resources to use, and you are very likely to get a surplus.
If you have less than that, you have fewer people and less resources to utilise, and then you can only use what you have and what you can get.
If there is no surplus, you will have to use less, but it will be in a more limited form than if you had a large surplus.
The supply and demand for goods and goods is highly complex and can only be understood as a function of economic growth rates, and these are the same as those for any sector of the economy.
In particular, if the rate of growth in the supply of good and services remains constant, the economy will grow.
If the rate falls below that, the supply and consumption for goods will fall, which will slow the rate at which goods are being produced.
The relationship between the growth of the supply-demand relationship and the growth rate of the GDP, is known as the Gross Domestic Product (GDP).
And the Gross National Income (GNI) is a measure of the rate that GDP can grow.
As GDP rises, the Gross NIN rises.
As the Gross GNI rises, so does the GNI.
This relationship is called the Gross Income (GIN), and is the primary measure of whether the economy is growing or not.
But if the Gross NPIs rise, the growth in GDP is not as strong as it would otherwise be.
The GDP per capita is then rising faster than the growth rates of the GNIs, and GDP per person is falling.
And so on.
In other words, there is less money in the economy to produce goods and to buy services and to spend on the goods and on the services.
In short, the global supply of the goods that we depend on for our well-being is shrinking faster than is the demand for them.
It becomes increasingly difficult for the economy and society to sustainably grow, and as a consequence, it becomes increasingly important for the economic system to be able to meet the demand that it is generating.
In the absence of demand, there will be a slowing of economic activity.
And in the absence, there are less jobs available for the people and the resources to do their jobs.
In a sense, the world has entered a crisis.
The Great Recession The global recession began in the US in 2007 and has continued to affect the global community for the last four years.
In 2010, the US Federal Reserve, through its unconventional monetary policy, created a monetary base that was supposed to provide a temporary cushion for the financial system.
But as the financial markets reacted in panic to this stimulus, the monetary base became more important than it should have been.
It created a crisis in the financial services sector, and, over the next few years, a recession for the US economy.
Then, in December 2013, the Fed cut the interest rates on its own reserves by a quarter of a percentage point, creating a huge and unprecedented financial crisis for the global system.
The global crisis that ensued and the ensuing recession has had devastating consequences for the world economy, for the lives of millions of people around the world, and for the very fabric of the social and political order