The world economy has been in a deep funk for the past few years, but the real problem is that the underlying cause is far from clear.
The crisis is not the result of a sudden financial shock, but a gradual weakening of the global economy.
That’s not to say the underlying causes are entirely clear.
Many economists are reluctant to say so, and the government is trying to avoid a repeat of the crisis in the eurozone.
But there are plenty of reasons to believe that the problem is more systemic, as the financial meltdown of 2008 was.
The financial crisis has been dubbed the “financial crisis of capitalism” because of its impact on the global financial system.
It is widely believed that the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 led to the collapse and rapid decline of the Western economies, and its impact was felt in every continent except the US.
In the US, the economic impact was greatest in the south, which was the birthplace of the modern capitalist model.
Many of the key players were already well-known to the West, including the major banks, the US Treasury and the Federal Reserve.
For the rest of the world, the crisis was a sudden and disruptive shock, which began in 2008 when Russia suddenly defaulted on a $2.5tn debt burden and defaulted at an even faster pace.
The Russian government has been blamed for all of the subsequent crises and economic problems.
Russia’s collapse was not an isolated event, but rather the result of a systemic crisis, which has been going on for decades.
The roots of the collapse are complex, and include the economic problems caused by a decline in the cost of energy, the rise in oil prices, the decline in demand for foreign exchange and the resulting decline in Russian exports.
At the root of the problem are three major events: the collapse in oil and natural gas prices in 2009, the global economic slowdown and the collapse by Russia of the ruble.
Oil prices were falling at the time, and it was the price of oil which fuelled the crisis.
The decline in oil price also brought down Russia’s economy, and reduced the value of its currency, the rubles.
The fall in the value and the consequent drop in exports, along with the collapse on the economy caused by the recession and the rublevshchenyuk (ru-che-kha) devaluation, led to a sharp fall in foreign reserves, which meant that the central bank was forced to borrow heavily to pay for its debts.
“The ruble was worth nothing,” said Mikhail Bogdanov, a professor at the Russian Academy of Sciences.
“When the rubler fell, the reserves of the central banks declined.
And that caused the financial crisis.”
In the end, the fall in oil was a key cause of the financial crunch.
As the global demand for oil and gas increased, Russia’s oil output fell.
The economy fell, as did the value in the rublun, which caused the centralbank to have to borrow more to pay its debts and to meet the deficit it was unable to repay.
The ruble fell, forcing the central government to borrow even more to meet its debts, which made the country poorer.
During the collapse, the government was unable, or unwilling, to raise the national currency, which led to severe inflation and shortages of basic commodities, such as food, medicine and fuel.
The financial crisis of the 1990s, when the world economy was at its weakest point since the Great Depression, was a severe blow to the global system, with a deep economic damage that was felt for decades and decades.
But the current crisis is far worse than any previous financial crisis.
According to a study by the World Bank, the current financial crisis is worse than the Great Recession in 2007, which ended the global recession and created a financial system in crisis.
It was the third-biggest financial crisis since the global depression of the 1930s.
In Russia, the financial system is at the centre of a global financial crisis, the worst since the 1930, according to economists from the University of Cambridge and the International Monetary Fund.
So why is the crisis unfolding now?
The economic damage caused by Russian defaults is already being felt in other countries.
In Europe, the debt crisis has led to an unprecedented decline in foreign currency reserves, a situation that has led the ECB to print trillions of euros in new currency to stimulate the economy.
The problem has also led to financial crises in other parts of the European Union, including Italy, Spain and Portugal.
While the Russian debt crisis was caused by mismanagement of the economy, the collapse is also a consequence of the lack of confidence in the world financial system, which is seen by many as a threat to the system as a whole.
If you want to read more about the financial collapse, you can read the book The