Globalization | economic globalization

Economic globalization

Singapore is the top country in the Enabling Trade Index as of 2016.
U.S. Trade Balance and Trade Policy (1895–2015)
Real GDP, Real Wages and Trade Policy in the U.S. (1947–2014)
Number of countries having a banking crisis in each year since 1800. This is based on This Time is Different: Eight Centuries of Financial Folly[57] which covers only 70 countries. The general upward trend might be attributed to many factors. One of these is a gradual increase in the percent of people who receive money for their labor. The dramatic feature of this graph is the virtual absence of banking crises during the period of the Bretton Woods agreement, 1945 to 1971. This analysis is similar to Figure 10.1 in Reinhart and Rogoff (2009). For more details see the help file for "bankingCrises" in the Ecdat package available from the Comprehensive R Archive Network (CRAN).
Dividends worth CZK 289 billion were paid to the foreign owners of Czech companies in 2016.[58]

Economic globalization is the increasing economic interdependence of national economies across the world through a rapid increase in cross-border movement of goods, services, technology, and capital.[59] Whereas the globalization of business is centered around the diminution of international trade regulations as well as tariffs, taxes, and other impediments that suppresses global trade, economic globalization is the process of increasing economic integration between countries, leading to the emergence of a global marketplace or a single world market.[60] Depending on the paradigm, economic globalization can be viewed as either a positive or a negative phenomenon. Economic globalization comprises: Globalization of production; which refers to the obtention of goods and services from a particular source from different locations around the globe to benefit from difference in cost and quality. Likewise, it also comprises globalization of markets; which is defined as the union of different and separate markets into a massive global marketplace. Economic globalization also includes[61] competition, technology, and corporations and industries.[59]

Current globalization trends can be largely accounted for by developed economies integrating with less developed economies by means of foreign direct investment, the reduction of trade barriers as well as other economic reforms, and, in many cases, immigration. more apparently, before the phase of Globalization, United States of America was a dominant country which held the essential economic power in world export. But after the advent of globalization, Germany, Japan, South Korea and China have significantly become serious counterparts by challenging the position of America. [https://ijbssnet.com/journals/Vol_2_No_23_Special_Issue_December_2011/36.pdf. Globalization and its Impacts on the World Economic Development .] Albeit some countries in the world are for the idea that one country can economically dominate others and govern the entire world, now the institutions like United Nations Organization, International Monetary Fund, World Trade Organization and World Bank are considerably share the economic power and monitoring the balance of power distribution by regulating the relationship between different countries and governing issues of Justice, Human relations or political factors. Globalization and its Impacts on the World Economic Development .

International standards have made trade in goods and services more efficient. An example of such standard is the intermodal container. Containerization dramatically reduced transport of its costs, supported the post-war boom in international trade, and was a major element in globalization.[44] International Organization for Standardization is an international standard-setting body composed of representatives from various national standards organizations.

A multinational corporation or worldwide enterprise[62] is an organization that owns or controls production of goods or services in one or more countries other than their home country.[63] It can also be referred as an international corporation, a transnational corporation, or a stateless corporation.[64]

A free-trade area is the region encompassing a trade bloc whose member countries have signed a free-trade agreement (FTA). Such agreements involve cooperation between at least two countries to reduce trade barriers – import quotas and tariffs – and to increase trade of goods and services with each other.[65] If people are also free to move between the countries, in addition to a free-trade agreement, it would also be considered an open border. Arguably the most significant free-trade area in the world is the European Union, a politico-economic union of 28 member states that are primarily located in Europe. The EU has developed European Single Market through a standardised system of laws that apply in all member states. EU policies aim to ensure the free movement of people, goods, services, and capital within the internal market,[66]

Trade facilitation looks at how procedures and controls governing the movement of goods across national borders can be improved to reduce associated cost burdens and maximise efficiency while safeguarding legitimate regulatory objectives.

Global trade in services is also significant. For example, in India, business process outsourcing has been described as the "primary engine of the country's development over the next few decades, contributing broadly to GDP growth, employment growth, and poverty alleviation".[67][68]

William I. Robinson's theoretical approach to globalization is a critique of Wallerstein's World Systems Theory. He believes that the global capital experienced today is due to a new and distinct form of globalization which began in the 1980s. Robinson argues not only are economic activities expanded across national boundaries but also there is a transnational fragmentation of these activities.[69] One important aspect of Robinson's globalization theory is that production of goods are increasingly global. This means that one pair of shoes can be produced by six different countries, each contributing to a part of the production process.

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Afrikaans: Globalisering
Alemannisch: Globalisierung
العربية: عولمة
aragonés: Globalización
asturianu: Globalización
azərbaycanca: Qloballaşma
Bân-lâm-gú: Choân-kiû-hòa
башҡортса: Глобалләшеү
беларуская: Глабалізацыя
беларуская (тарашкевіца)‎: Глябалізацыя
български: Глобализация
bosanski: Globalizacija
brezhoneg: Bedeladur
čeština: Globalizace
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español: Globalización
Esperanto: Tutmondiĝo
euskara: Globalizazio
Fiji Hindi: Vaisvikaran
føroyskt: Alheimsgerð
français: Mondialisation
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한국어: 세계화
հայերեն: Գլոբալացում
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hrvatski: Globalizacija
Ilokano: Globalisasion
বিষ্ণুপ্রিয়া মণিপুরী: বিশ্বায়ন
Bahasa Indonesia: Globalisasi
íslenska: Hnattvæðing
italiano: Globalizzazione
Basa Jawa: Globalisasi
ಕನ್ನಡ: ಜಾಗತೀಕರಣ
къарачай-малкъар: Глобализация
қазақша: Жаһандану
Kiswahili: Utandawazi
Кыргызча: Глобалдашуу
Latina: Globalizatio
latviešu: Globalizācija
Lëtzebuergesch: Globaliséierung
lietuvių: Globalizacija
Limburgs: Globalisering
македонски: Глобализација
Malagasy: Fanatontoloana
Bahasa Melayu: Globalisasi
Mirandés: Globalizaçon
монгол: Даяарчлал
Nederlands: Mondialisering
नेपाल भाषा: हलिमिकरण
norsk nynorsk: Globalisering
occitan: Globalizacion
ਪੰਜਾਬੀ: ਸੰਸਾਰੀਕਰਨ
Piemontèis: Mondialisassion
polski: Globalizacja
português: Globalização
română: Globalizare
русиньскый: Ґлобалізація
русский: Глобализация
саха тыла: Глобализация
संस्कृतम्: वैश्वीकरणम्
Simple English: Globalization
slovenčina: Globalizácia
slovenščina: Globalizacija
کوردی: جیھانگیری
српски / srpski: Глобализација
srpskohrvatski / српскохрватски: Globalizacija
Basa Sunda: Globalisasi
svenska: Globalisering
Tagalog: Globalisasyon
татарча/tatarça: Глобальләшү
తెలుగు: ప్రపంచీకరణ
тоҷикӣ: Ҷаҳонишавӣ
Türkçe: Küreselleşme
українська: Глобалізація
Tiếng Việt: Toàn cầu hóa
Winaray: Globalisasyon
吴语: 全球化
粵語: 全球化
žemaitėška: Gluobalėzacėjė
中文: 全球化