ABSTRACT. Goodwin remarks that one of the most striking aspects of the macroeconomic and macrosocial differences between First and Third World countries lies in the area of demographics. Amoroso holds that the policies for market liberalization belong to the process of economic marginalization. Hirst and Thompson argue that nation-states are not being overwhelmed and that the future of extended multilateral governance does not look promising. According to Machinea et al., in countries and regions with more homogeneous levels of education and culture and less fragmented or rigidly stratified social structures, there is greater scope for an entrepreneurial career.



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