Auburn University researchers found that the world has become more diverse and international than ever, but some of the world is still more homogenous than ever.
The report, “Worldwide, Diversity and Diversity, and Diverse and Diversity: The Case of the World,” released today by the U.S. Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) and the Brookings Institution, surveyed 1,300 people from around the world to understand how their nations are evolving.
“I think we are in the midst of a globalisation, a globalization in which people are moving to places that are not necessarily familiar with them,” said Michael Orenstein, an assistant professor of international studies at Auburn and the author of the report.
“We have seen that the number of countries and regions has grown from one to almost four.”
According to Oren, this is because many people are no longer afraid to go abroad.
In 2016, more than half of the global population lived in countries that were either at least somewhat homogenous or had less than one-fifth of the population, or the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime said.
Orenstein believes that is likely due to the fact that we now have so many more places to live, eat and shop, all within the same country.
“There is a lot of variation in the world today.
There is a diversity in terms of what people want to do,” he said.”
So people are going to travel more to other countries because they are not as fearful of being a stranger, of not being able to be themselves, and of not having a culture that they know.
So I think we’re seeing a very different way of life.”
It’s just not all that different from when I was growing up.
“Auburn’s researchers found the world now has the same kinds of people as when Oren was growing the way he was.
People who are older and more affluent have grown up with a much more diverse culture than when he was growing.
Orosen said it is the globalisation of commerce that has led to the growth of the “world of the rich.””
I believe that if we were going to really tackle the problem of globalisation and inequality, we needed to take a look at all of the things that we do in our own country and around the globe that create these globalised systems, so that we could address them,” he explained.
O’Reilly University researcher and international relations expert Dr. William Orensen, a fellow at the Brookings Institute, agrees.”
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And I think that we are just seeing the tip of the iceberg when it comes to this inequality.”
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