IBM researchers discover new insights into the global economy
IBM researchers have discovered new insights about the global economic system that they say could help explain the rise of populism and the election of Donald Trump.
The researchers say they have identified a “transformation in the global system” that has driven the economic system to become increasingly fragmented and that could be the result of human actions.
The new analysis, published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, could provide insight into the political economy of globalization, the researchers said in a statement.
“Our results show that globalization has been reshaping the global labor market, changing the rules of the game for corporations and individuals, and changing the way in which economies function and trade are conducted,” said Michael A. Mott, the John M. Olin Professor of Finance and director of the Center for Finance and Macroeconomics at the University of California, Berkeley.
The work was conducted by IBM researchers who were led by Daniel Lipsitz, who was a professor of computer science at Stanford University.
Lipsitch’s lab developed a model of the global distribution of information, which they then applied to data from various sources and found that globalization had created a system that had become increasingly efficient, which could be seen in the rise in populism and Trump’s victory.
The results of the work show that globalization has been shaping the global employment and trade system, which in turn is creating a new kind of global distributional system.
This has been going on for a while, but this has been really important to us because it means that the distributional structure of global markets is now different than it was a generation ago.
[The system is] not static but it’s moving and it’s changing, Mott said.
The model was designed to model a system in which the distribution of wealth has become more fluid, and the distributionally based system that was being built for a few hundred years has now evolved into the modern system.
The study also looked at the distribution structure of the United States economy, which has changed significantly over the past decade, as well as a broader analysis of the economy.
The findings showed that global economic systems have become more interconnected and more fragmented over the last generation.
Mollitts team found that the top 10 percent of income earners, who now hold 40 percent of the wealth, control about 70 percent of global wealth, while the top 0.1 percent, which now accounts for around 15 percent of all global wealth hold only 10 percent.
In fact, the top 1 percent of earners, which used to own 30 percent of total global wealth now own nearly 30 percent, according to the researchers.
And over the same time period, the share of global assets held by the top 5 percent of Americans has dropped from 60 percent to 36 percent, while that of the bottom 90 percent has increased from 16 percent to 38 percent.
Mollsits research team looked at data from the Federal Reserve’s Survey of Consumer Finances from 1980 to 2014, which showed the distribution and size of the U.S. economy.
They found that in 2015, the 10 percent that held the most wealth in the United State held 80 percent of national income.
The top 5% of income holders, who are now the biggest economic group in the country, own the remaining 20 percent of U. S. wealth, and their share has declined in the past two decades.
Mellsitts research team also found that while the share owned by the bottom 99 percent of American households has decreased over the years, the bottom 70 percent have increased.
They also found the share held by all income earners in the U and Canada decreased over that time period from 20 percent to 14 percent.
It was a period of profound economic fragmentation, the study said.
But in recent years, that fragmentation has changed dramatically, with the top earners owning roughly a third of U, S. assets, while they now own a smaller share than they did in 1980.
The shift away from the top percentile has also contributed to the creation of a new class of rich, wealthy individuals, the authors wrote.
The team said the analysis could help to explain why Trump and his supporters have seized upon the election results to push for changes in U. s. policy and policymaking, including a crackdown on immigration.
The paper, which was co-authored by Mollits former professor of economics and finance Michael J. Pomerantz, looked at 10 countries, with some of the findings from the paper coming from the United Kingdom and Canada.
The U.K., which is one of the wealthiest countries in the world, has seen a sharp increase in wealth inequality, while Canada has seen an increase in inequality that mirrors the rise and fall of the stock market.
In the United Sates, where Trump’s election came as a surprise to many, the increase in income inequality was not reflected in the overall income distribution.
Millsitts group also looked into a recent study by the University at Buffalo, which looked