What Will Happen After Coronavirus, World Economy, the USA vs China, Solution for change our world, World leader after coronavirus:- The curve will flatten/ Humanity will survive. But already the coronavirus outbreak is taking over the form of an in-a-generation watershed. As cities, ‘states and nations scramble to outpace disease choice made or rushed through now may alter the shape of the world for decades to come.
Frontiers effectively erased inÆurope have once more slammed shut, evenäs the southern countries exclaim for a Marshall Plan from the nor! hern. industrial giants with whom they shape@ ark€t and a currency.
The leaders of Israel, ungodly have seized for themselves power unthinkable during a democracy, sweeping aside the authority of parliament, the courts, and elections. Will they ever give them back?
Last week the official American death toll passed that of China, a landmark humiliation whatever the reliability of Beijing’s figures. Autocratic China, having incubated the virus, is now in recovery and stepping into the global
leadership vacuum, sending medical supplies and workers around the world to help countries newly crippled by the crisis, recasting Beijing
from Grim Reaper to global savior.
Emergencies “fast-forward historical processes”, says the _historianand philosopher Yuval Noah Harari.’ Decisionsthatin normal times could take years of deliberation are passed in a matter of hours.» Crises like wars put history on fast forward. And history is not on fast forward.” So just weeks into the pandemic, are we witnessing the shape of the world to come?
The Balance Of Power
THE BALANCE OF POWER There has been no pandemic iiké coronavirus in the globalized Since the United States emerge, postwar global leader, it has led , responses to international crises, The US, however, is not only structurally ill-equipped to, fight the pandemiC at home, with no POI)is healthcare system tosibéak of ånd an emibéåded antipathy to big but also to leadership is temperamentally unsuited t problems world.
The globe’ ‘faces; “an unbelief ably unlucky moment„ we have the first US president since the War, maybe even longer, who is not interested in American leadership”, Anne Applebaum, ‘the author and historian, says. Kurt Campbell and Rush, of the Council on Foreign Relations; Observe that thé pandemic “has amplified Trump’s instincts to go it alone and exposed just how unprepared Washington is to lead a global response”.
Global orders have a tendency to change gradually at first then all at once, they add, suggesting that the virus could be a “Suez” moment for the US, marking its decline as a world power. China was the first country to respond to Italy’s pleas for assistance when neighbors failed to assist it. Serbia dismissed European solidarity as “a fairytale”, declaring that “the only country that can help us China’ as it gratefully received President Xi’s largesse.
China’s apparent containment of the coronavirus has many states pondering the question: could they have done the same if they possessed Beijing’s autocratic powers? China’s response has been vastly aided by surveillance technology, renewing debates in the West about privacy and big data. David Miliband, president of the International Rescue Committee, fears that “the wrong lessons are learned” in the pandemic, that isolationism and authoritarianism triumph in the belief that they are the only way out of “the ultimate disease” of the connected world.
Global supply chains are under urgent scrutiny, especially in the US. Peter Navarro, the architect of Mr. Trump’s most protectionist policies and his trade war with China, raged against European countries that imposed export controls on critical supplies such as ventilators, declaring that “in a global public health emergency, the US is alone”. Yet Mr. Trump is accused of trying to buy monopoly rights over a vaccine from a German pharmaceutical company for $1 billion.