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In this synthesis, economist Paul Collier writes that although nearly five billion of the world's people are beginning to climb from poverty and to benefit from globalization's reach to developing countries, there is a 'bottom billion' of the world's poor whose countries, immune to the forces of global economy, are falling behind and are in danger of falling apart, separating from the rest of the world. Collier identifies and explains the four traps that prevent the homelands of the world's billion poorest people from growing and receiving the benefits of globalization - civil war, the discovery and export of natural resources in otherwise unstable economies, being landlocked and therefore unable to participate in the global economy without great cost, and finally, ineffective governance. As he demonstrates that these billion people are in danger of being left behind, Collier argues that people cannot take a 'headless heart' approach to these problems; rather, that people must harness their despair and their moral outrage at these inequities to an understanding of the complex and interconnected problems that the world's poorest people face.
Detalhes do Produto
Subtítulo: WHY THE POOREST COUNTRIES ARE FAILING AND WHAT CAN