The world we take for granted is changing in unprecedented ways.These days, half the world's population is restricted from traveling.The world trade organization expects global trade to fall between 13 and 32 percent this year.Some 22m americans have lost their jobs in the past four weeks, and some experts expect the jobless rate to climb to 32% this summer.Rich countries are pouring money into bail-outs.But in an era of prolonged globalisation of supply chains, no country can restart production on its own.
Under the epidemic, black swans have become common.Politicians and pundits are talking about a new era, but it is not off to a good start.As the scramble for medical supplies shows, countries are pulling each other down more than cooperating.Everyone wants life to return to normal as soon as possible, but many people don't realize that before the outbreak, the crisis was the norm.The international community has watched as armed conflicts and refugee flows in Syria and Afghanistan continue to cause human suffering.Capitalism and consumerism sink the world.The destructive forces unleashed by the Internet are hitting politics, society and families.
When the outbreak is over, policymakers will be faced with a choice to continue decades of inefficient, polluting, carbon-based and unsustainable development, or to move quickly to a new path.In any case, the epidemic that has swept the globe also offers an opportunity for reflection and a reboot.
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