Economic Pattern


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Economic Pattern

 

a type of social pattern (seeCONFORMITY TO LAWS OF SOCIETY). Economic patterns are usually the aggregate result, or resultant, of several economic laws acting simultaneously. The relations and dependencies reflected in economic patterns are therefore more complex and multivariate than the relations and dependences reflected in economic laws.

References in periodicals archive ?
"But we will continue our political path in an attempt to try to change the existing economic pattern," Nahhas said.
Abu Dhabi Radical measures -- which include making changes to capital-intensive industries, and changing the economic pattern which creates jobs for foreign, unskilled workers and excludes Emiratis from the labour market -- are needed if efforts to better shape the demographic structure of the country are to succeed, academics and officials said.
Changing economic patterns, affordability and improving financial situations of the farmers in developing countries such as Japan, Brazil, China and India is expected to further stimulate the growth of liquid feed supplements market.
Examining past signals and comparing them with the current status is a clever way to track economic patterns and consumer spending while increasing the validity of predictions.
If something should skew those results significantly, Willner said, economic patterns would follow.
According to the report, the world's most powerful countries also are the ones that consistently dominate news headlines, preoccupy policymakers and shape global economic patterns. Their foreign policies and military budgets are tracked religiously.
"There is a difference between the economic patterns of both countries, what leads to problems and unequal opportunities.
Near the end of Chapter One, which emphasizes economic patterns, Lederhendler specifically argues against any religious awakening among American Jews, unlike among Jews in other parts of the world.
The four urban and sustainable cities - Doha, Berlin, Bristol, and Vienna - were selected because they reflect different social and economic patterns, while they also differ in the characteristics of climate and weather in general and in the consumption patterns, all of which have an impact on food production.
According to the Ministry of Municipality and Environment (MME), the four urban and sustainable cities - Doha, Berlin, Bristol, and Vienna - were selected because they reflect different social and economic patterns, while they also differ in the characteristics of climate and weather in general and in the consumption patterns, all of which have an impact on food production and require the development of a sustainable global model based on international scientific and technical foundations for food, water and energy resources in urban areas.

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