Which industries have the biggest risk of a global downturn?

It’s hard to get a good sense of the global economy right now, but a new report from the Center for American Progress finds that nearly three-quarters of the world’s economies are currently in the “ticking time bomb” phase.

That’s a big shift from the early 1990s, when the global recession was still in its infancy, and the recovery from the Great Recession was still going on.

The current recession, however, is so deep, it has already set back the recovery of some economies even longer than the one before.

The global economy now is in the throes of a “tick-tock” cycle, in which global economic conditions are rapidly shifting.

In this new report, CAP’s chief economist, Kevin Hassett, analyzes the world economy, looking at its current state and the likely path for it.

In his view, this is the “biggest threat” to global economic growth since the Great Depression, and that the United States has “a clear opportunity to do something about it.”

CAP is a think tank that focuses on the economic issues that affect the American economy.

In the years since the financial crisis of 2008, the global financial crisis has led to an explosion in inequality, job loss, and a deep dive in living standards.

In addition, the U.S. economy has been stuck in a deep recession for the past four years, and this has created an environment in which the government is in a race to the bottom on a range of policies to combat inequality.

The CAP report, titled “Ticking Time Bomb: The Global Economy Today,” is a look at what is happening right now in the global economic landscape, the state of the U: economy, and where we can do something to fix it.

CAP’s research shows that over the next two decades, there are three major areas of economic risk facing the global middle class.

There are those risks stemming from a lack of innovation and productivity growth in many sectors, such as energy and manufacturing.

The risks stem from a massive and complex financial system, which is prone to bubbles, and from a growing number of emerging markets with unstable governance.

The report also finds that the risk of financial crisis will be more intense in countries with a weak political and economic system, such a China and India, than those with strong systems.

And the risk to the world from a global economic collapse will be particularly acute in countries that have been in a prolonged economic recession.

“We’re in a really interesting moment right now,” Hassett said.

“The next few years are going to be really exciting.”

CAP found that there are two main risks facing the world: the risk that financial crises will become too big to manage, and risks from the growing complexity and inequality in our world.

The first is the risk from the financial system itself.

As Hassett notes, “financial crises are a real problem in a lot of developed countries, but it’s only been around for a few years.”

But as the global crisis becomes more severe, financial institutions will have to find new ways to handle the increasing amount of debt that they’re creating and keeping afloat.

And that will have consequences, particularly in countries like China and Japan, where financial institutions are very dependent on the Chinese government for funding.

“There are a number of risks that we see coming from the rising financial complexity and growing inequality, and we don’t know how much of that is attributable to structural issues in the financial sector, but that’s something that’s likely to grow over the coming years,” Hassetti said.

He added that he’s optimistic about the prospects of the emerging markets that have struggled to emerge from the economic crisis, including India and Brazil.

But “the question is whether they can recover,” he said.

Another risk to global growth is the growing number and severity of economic crises.

The number of financial crises has grown from 535 in 2014 to 1,936 in 2016.

The amount of economic turmoil in developing countries has grown as well.

As the global transition to a low-carbon economy continues, there is a growing sense of economic insecurity.

“This is one of the most important transitions in the history of human civilization,” Hassetts said.

The most important thing for the world to do is make sure that there’s enough financial stability to allow us to start growing again, and to begin re-inventing the economy.

“So it’s really hard to know what’s going to happen with the global debt situation,” Hassette said.

This is one area in which Hassett believes the U., which is currently the biggest borrower in the world, can do a lot.

In fact, it could do so much more than just finance its own domestic debt.

The U.K. has said it will not lend to other countries until they reduce their debt levels, but in Hassett’s view, the United Kingdom could be doing more to “make sure that the rest of the developed world is doing something” about this