75 examples of Accrue in a sentence
And again, I've looked at that, and it turns out that the critical issue is the level of governance, the initial level of economic governance, when the resource booms
When people aren't afraid of the fines they might accrue, they line up to access what we have to offer.
Basically, the model showed that if we could get free trade, and especially cut subsidies in the U.S. and Europe, we could basically enliven the global economy to an astounding number of about 2,400 billion dollars a year, half of which would
to the Third World.
wealth, power and prestige, then lose it.
disproportionately to a privileged minority, while the majority lacks the basic tools – often even literacy – to benefit from the country’s progress.
And the benefits would increasingly
to the developing world, which would achieve the biggest boosts to growth rates.
If we set aside the money now in a fund (which would
interest over the next 45 years), we would need a little less than $1 trillion to eradicate human poverty forever.
In monetary terms, each dollar spent would
benefits to Haitian society worth $24.
Furthermore, though countries
interest on their holdings of SDRs, they have to pay interest on the allocations they receive.
Since some of the benefit (much of it in the case of small, open economies) will
to others, stimulus packages are likely to be smaller and more poorly designed than they otherwise would be, which is why a globally coordinated stimulus package is needed.
The more power these companies have, the more they can accrue, as they use their influence to shape regulatory systems, economic policies, and even tax regimes.
As for Turkey, its only hope to avoid an even deeper economic crisis is to take determined action to mitigate the economic risks that have been allowed to
over the last few years.
important benefits from financing scientific research in the global South, beginning with reinforcement of the trust that underpins the fragile international order on which we all depend.
The theory of “debt overhang” – the intellectual origin of the proposal – explains why troubled banks are reluctant to issue new equity: the benefits
mostly to the bank’s bondholders and dilute existing shareholders.
It is possible that OFs will displace rather than develop low-income areas, and that the lion’s share of the benefits will
to investors and developers who already have stakes in locations that qualify for OZ designation.
The gains do not
to the most deserving.
The final problem with innovative companies like Uber is that the financial returns overwhelmingly
to the company’s leadership, rather than to the service providers.
Many even believe that their contributions
to an individual, capitalized, account, rather than financing the benefits paid to current pensioners.
Ultimately, whether the benefits of artificial intelligence and digitization are distributed broadly or continue to
to a small minority of the population will depend not on the design of smart machines, but on the design of smart policies appropriate for the new machine age.
Those countries, mostly in the developed world, that establish themselves as AI leaders could capture an additional 20-25% in economic benefits compared with today, while emerging economies may
only an extra 5-15%.
Ordinary Catalans have begun to realize that it is they who would foot the bill for independence, while any benefits would
to an increasingly powerful intellectual elite.
In times when major disruption is certain, the enormous potential rewards
to those who, while vigilant against risk, are prepared to act boldly and swiftly.
What else could he possibly mean when he calls for a newly created eurozone finance ministry that can
jointly guaranteed debt and collect its own taxes.
One fundamental difference between free labor and slavery is that slaves must be bought, meaning that the gains from exploitation do not necessarily
to the current slave owner, but are anticipated in the purchase price of the slave.
It is appropriate to finance (some) long-lived public-capital investment by government borrowing, since the benefits will
for many years, and future taxpayers might equitably bear part of the burden.
While the privilege of issuing international-reserve currencies allows developed countries to
international seigniorage, it does not mean that they should use the revenue in whatever ways they wish.
These findings should not come as a surprise: it is well-known that rapid technological change and globalization have contributed immensely to the creation of a winner-take-all economy, in which those with a first-mover advantage
a disproportionate share of the benefits of growth.
Two recent proposals incorporating these conditions call for the creation of “individual security accounts” analogous to US Social Security accounts, but encompassing portable benefits that would be available to all workers, regardless of employment status, and would
via pro-rated automatic payroll contributions.
It is when the rewards of economic progress
mainly to the already wealthy that the disjunction between minority and majority cultural values becomes seriously destabilizing.
It is estimated that increasing migration by just 3% of the workforce in developed countries between 2005 and 2025 would generate global gains of $356 billion, more than two-thirds of which would
to developing countries.