Substantial reversals in immediate capital flows usually touched off by contagion factors or fluctuations of commodity costs in the global market have impacted harsh financial slumps and sharp rises in joblessness and poverty. Some of these cases have had lasting effects, with the economically weak segments of the community being forced to bear the brunt of such challenges. In light of this, trade openness has impacted a major reduction in demand for casual labour and meagre pay as in the immediate context (Asiedu, Gyimah-Brempong 2008, pp49-66). The aggravation of the situation by a low level of inter-sectoral movement of the workforce, redundancies and low incomes has often resulted in higher poverty levels in society.According to Šliburytė and Masteikienė (2011, pp404-410), new technologies and the development of conventional innovations happen across the world each passing day. Nonetheless, it is costly to swiftly innovate and implement these developments for use by the entire world. This high cost of production results in the rise of the inflation of technology products, beyond the reach of the common man. Today, many of the world’s poor economies that purchase install and maintain the latest technology, continue to lag behind economically, even as more advanced innovations of technology grow. The liberalization of technology works to the advantage of mainly the richer economies. In light of this, wealthier companies also stand to gain from the. Effects of Globalisation on poverty.
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