The most important factor in determining a child’s overall quality of life, according to a new report by the World Bank, is how much it is expected to consume, not how much money it is making.
The report says countries that rely heavily on trade to make up the bulk of their economies should not have a hard time keeping up with the rising demand for child labour.
The report says there is little reason why this should be difficult.
The globalised world is now home to more than 3.3 billion people, which means that many people are spending more and more time in the company of others.
The vast majority of these people are young people, according the World Development Indicators, who are expected to spend more than a third of their lives in a child-rearing environment.
But it is not just a matter of making sure children get the best education.
It also means ensuring children are provided with enough material, including basic food and medical care, to stay healthy and stay healthy for the rest of their life.
There are more than 6.2 billion children in the world under the age of five, who account for about 80% of the global population.
The World Bank is calling on governments and businesses to take a holistic approach to ensuring children have enough time to fulfil their potential.
It is clear that a child needs more time to learn and develop than any other age group.
It means providing more opportunities to invest in education and training for young people and developing ways of connecting them to work and community, the report said.
The focus should be on building strong networks of young people who can help lead the global economy and help address the challenges of the 21st century, such as climate change and inequality.
The most important factors in determining the child’s quality of live are how much a country is expected in the economy to consume and how much is expected from its people, said World Bank Director-General Angel Gurria.
But in countries where there is no demand for trade, this could lead to over-indulgence.
“In these countries, people will be doing more to make their families’ lives better,” said Gurria in a statement.
“They will be buying more and buying more, but they will not be consuming as much as they need to.”
This means that if they can get more, they can spend more, so they will be richer.