When did the sagging economy start to feel like the sixties?
A lot of people, in a way, were living through a similar time period in the sesquicentennial year.
From 1964 to 1967, the global economy experienced a period of unprecedented growth, but also an economic downturn.
It began in 1964 when the Soviet Union launched its Space Race to develop its own moon colonies.
The U.S. economy began to experience similar economic difficulties, as the oil embargo forced the cancellation of all but one of the previous two World Wars.
This time, however, the downturn was a little more dramatic.
The Great Depression of the 1930s and the Great Depression after World War II created the conditions for the U.K. to enter the Great War.
The end of the war ushered in a period that saw unemployment soaring in Britain.
And by the end of 1967, when the Great Recession hit, the world economy had grown more than $1 trillion.
But while that period in history saw economic turmoil, many people have also been experiencing economic prosperity in recent years.
The world economy has grown at an average annual rate of 3.4 percent over the past 20 years, according to the International Monetary Fund.
In 2017, that was the best year on record, according the IMF.
And that growth was fuelled by a series of positive trends: the rise of digital technologies and the rising demand for goods and services.
In 2017, the average income per person in the United States grew by more than 7 percent.
In the European Union, which has been at the forefront of a digital economy, the median income per head increased by more then 5 percent between 2015 and 2017.
The economic benefits of digital technology are well known.
As more people use technology, they can use more of it.
However, a lot of the benefits are also the result of the growing role that technology plays in society.
As technology and globalization have grown, so too have jobs.
As technology has made it easier for people to communicate, to share ideas and to engage with one another, there has also been a surge in the number of jobs that require people to interact with each other.
This trend has been largely driven by the rise in digital technology.
For example, there are now more than 50 million jobs in the U, European Union and the U .
S. that require a digital skillset, according a 2017 report from McKinsey & Co. The digital economy is expected to create more than 4.5 million jobs globally in 2020, according To the extent that this trend is continuing in the coming years, there is a real opportunity for people across the globe to enjoy greater economic prosperity.
To find out more about the global economic trends in 2017, read The Big Picture: The World in 2017.