FILE PHOTO: A window to the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) annual meeting of the logo is to be seen in Davos, Switzerland, January 23, 2019 at the latest. REUTERS/Arnd Wiegmann/File Photo
LONDON (Reuters) – The possibility of a fiscal crisis is the biggest risk to doing business globally, according to a study conducted by the World Economic Forum of business leaders published on Tuesday, although there were strong regional differences in the points of view of the main risks.
In North America, Europe, and the cyber attacks have been considered to be the most at risk. Environmental risk is the top issue of concern in South-east Asia, which highlighted the water crisis in East Asia and the Pacific, where it has been identified as the natural disasters.
In short, the officers put a fiscal crisis as the top risk over the next 10 years, to be followed by a cyber-attack and the rate of unemployment and underemployment, and the post-crisis, it is the board is of the Opinion, as we have seen with the Investigation.
The survey of 12,897 business leaders from 133 countries, as part of the WEF’s global competitiveness report, published in the January Davos forum.
“At a time when global economic growth seems to be fragile, and business leaders are deeply worried by the government to” tax elasticity,” said Emilio Granados-Franco, head of the global risk and geo-political-agenda-the World Economic Forum.
“Meanwhile, cyber-threats continue to be a high risk due to their rapid evolution and increasingly disruptive potential.”
The research, which was published by the WEF, together with Marsh & McLennan and Zurich Insurance.
Reporting by Carolyn Cohn, editing by Larry King