globalisation


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Related to globalisation: globalization, Anti globalisation
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  • noun

Synonyms for globalisation

growth to a global or worldwide scale

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References in periodicals archive ?
That makes the coming globalisation into the third unbundling; the geographic separation of labour and labour services via digitech that makes remote workers seem less remote.
Today, instead of economic globalisation's benefits what is common is everywhere is the globalisation of rage.
Economic globalisation 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, according to Oxford University Press.
Frans Timmermans, First Vice-President of the Commission, said: "Globalisation is good for the European economy overall, but this means little to our citizens if the benefits are not shared fairly and more evenly.
Firstly, we have analyzed the areas in which the term globalisation occurred: the European Union, capitalism, knowledge, economy (markets, financial markets, trade, mortgage lending, business, economic rise, state intervention, rising debt, car industry, the corporate world), law (lawless, immigrant ghettos), people (groups, protesters, writers, working-class families), politics, religion, football, TV, cinema, music, books, food, education, health.
Walden Bello, "The Capitalist Conjecture: Over-Accumulation, Financial Crises, and the Retreat from Globalisation", Third World Quarterly 27, no.
Gills, "Globalisation and the Politics of Resistance," New Political Economy 2, no.
The findings have indicated a surprisingly reserved approach to globalisation from top IT executives from around the world, despite the sector continuing to benefit from substantial investment caused by its effects.
He tells us that he wants to show that while the critics of the globalisation process are indeed right that it imposes a very questionable set of values, this does not have to be the case.
"Embracing globalisation, not retreating into protectionism, is the best way to growth, jobs and prosperity for all," he told the CBI President's Dinner.
Section III defines globalisation and its various measures.
Ronaldo Munck, ed., Labour and Globalisation: Results and Prospects (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press 2004)
Chapter 2, contributed by Ranson, Beaglehole, Correa, Mirza, Buse and Drager, addresses "the public health implications of multilateral trade agreements." Chapter 3, titled "Globalisation and multilateral public-private health partnerships: issues for health policy," has been contributed by Buse and Walt, whereas chapter 4, contributed by Brugha and Zwi, asks questions for evidence in favor of "global approaches to private sector provision." Chapter 5, titled "Regulation in the context of global health markets," has been contributed by Kumaranayake and Lake, and chapter 6, titled "Global policy networks: the propagation of health care financing reform since the 1980s," has been contributed by Lee and Goodman.
The end of globalisation: Lessons from the Great Depression.
According to the findings of a Flash Eurobarometer opinion poll published by the European Commission published on November 17, no less than 63% of EU citizens are favourable to the development of globalisation while more than half (52%) believe that if globalisation intensifies in the future it would be advantageous too.