By Peter Collier The world has become a much more violent place in recent years, with a new wave of hate crimes being reported each year, according to a new study.
It was compiled by researchers at the University of Exeter and published on Thursday by the Open University.
The report, titled The Globalisation Of Knowledge, estimates that by 2025, there will be more than 2 billion globalised human beings who will have a global reach.
The authors say the globalisation of knowledge is causing many of us to lose the ability to feel empathy, as well as to have empathy.
They say this loss of empathy is leading to a growing sense of powerlessness.
“Our world is becoming increasingly globalised, and the way we experience each other is becoming more complex,” said study author Professor Matthew L. Henshaw.
“There are no easy answers to the problems of inequality, but one thing is certain: there will always be those who want to exploit the power that’s already in our hands.”
Henshold said the study was “deeply troubling”, given that we are “the most globalised people on the planet”.
The study looked at the impact of globalization on the lives of people across the world.
It looked at more than 100,000 individuals, from more than 10 countries, to determine how they felt about the way their life was being shaped by the global economic system.
The researchers found that people in the West were feeling less connected, less safe, less empowered and less safe from the global system than people in developing countries.
They found that more than a third of those surveyed in the US, Australia and Canada said they felt less connected to the world, had less social support and were less able to feel that they had a role in the global economy.
The study also found that many people were having less access to information about their lives.
The globalisation is also affecting the work of many organisations, and creating more and more uncertainty for people.
The findings could have implications for our economy, the researchers said.
Hensenhold said: “The globalisation that we see around us is destroying our economies, our societies and our world.”
“If we don’t take action to tackle these problems, the world will go backwards,” he said.
Henshold’s report also found there was an increase in hate crimes and anti-Semitism in some countries, but that it was not the case in all countries.
Hinshold said that “the problem is not limited to the West, but extends across the globe, from China to India, to Africa, to the Middle East, to Australia, and even to Latin America and Europe.”
The report also said that there were fewer reports of people feeling “insecure” about their safety and that more people were feeling connected and safe to their families and communities.
The Global Centre for the Study of Globalization, a think tank at the OpenUniversity, said it was “proud” of the research.
Professor Lina Sattar said the report “offers a rare look at the global impacts of globalisation on human wellbeing, which is a topic that deserves further research”.
“These are serious concerns and a lot of people around the world need to take a look at what is happening to them,” she said.