How the World’s Middle Colonies are Struggling to Survive in an Age of Globalization

The middle colonies of Europe, North Africa and the Middle East have been forced to adapt to the pressures of globalization.

The European Union is the largest of the four major trading blocs in the world, and has grown rapidly in size since the financial crisis.

The United States has also seen a sharp increase in trade and investment since the economic downturn.

In the last decade, the world has become more connected, with more people and businesses able to use technology.

But the world’s middle colonies are in desperate need of a new strategy to sustain their economies.

“I’m convinced that the world is going to be in a global economic slowdown,” said Yasser El-Sayed, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution.

“We will be stuck in the middle of it, with the middle three nations of Europe and North Africa, with less and less of a chance of a return to growth.”

That is, unless the world can find a way to create more jobs.

The Middle East and North African countries are the most vulnerable to globalisation’s slowdown.

In some cases, the population is aging, which has made it difficult for them to attract skilled workers.

The economies of the Middle Eastern and North Arab countries have already seen their birth rates decline, which means they will soon face a population shortage that could limit their ability to provide services.

Middle-income countries such as China, India and Brazil are also the most heavily reliant on foreign investment.

But there are also signs that the Middle Ages are drawing to a close, with economies in the region already in decline.

The rise of the Islamic State group has forced many Middle Eastern countries to move away from a traditional model of development.

In Syria, for example, the collapse of a fragile system of governance and the rise of radical Islamist ideology has resulted in the collapse and marginalization of several regions, including the Eastern Ghouta, Damascus and Aleppo provinces.

Many other Middle Eastern states, including Jordan, Egypt, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Lebanon and the United Arab Emirates, have also suffered from economic decline.

In many of these countries, young people have left for the West.

Middle East countries also face the consequences of climate change, which is already affecting the region.

According to a new report by the International Energy Agency, a leading international environmental think tank, temperatures in many parts of the region are expected to increase by two degrees Celsius (3.6 degrees Fahrenheit) by 2100.

The report says this would lead to increased risks for water resources, which would exacerbate climate change and increase the risk of severe water shortages.

In addition, the Middle Atlantic and Mediterranean have been hit hard by rising sea levels, which are already having a severe impact on coastal communities.

The region is also facing rising sea level, with parts of South Africa and Italy facing an average rise of 1.2 meters (5 feet) over the next 30 years.

In Egypt, which was already facing severe water scarcity issues due to the region’s extreme dryness, the crisis has been compounded by the ongoing crisis in the capital, Cairo, which threatens to inundate the country’s coastal cities.

This crisis has led to a severe water shortage in Egypt and has been blamed on a series of natural disasters, including an earthquake that killed at least 4,000 people in October and a tsunami that damaged the Egyptian city of Alexandria.

“The Middle East is at risk,” said El-Shaykh, who served as the head of the UN’s Middle East region office from 2009 to 2016.

“There is no other region that is facing such serious water issues and this will have an impact on its economy and its way of life.”

This article originally appeared on New York magazine.