How to answer Slate’s quiz about the ‘Greatest Mistake of the 20th Century’
The “Greatest MISTAKE OF THE 20TH CURRENT COLLAPSE” is that we didn’t have a “consensus” about what it was, writes Slate’s Lindsey Slater.
In fact, she says, we didn”t even know we had a consensus.
And if you don’t know what a “Consensus” is, it’s a thing we don’t have.
So here’s the problem.
We’ve got two competing theories about the “Great Mistake.”
One is that the United States and China were actually on different planets.
And the other is that there was no such thing as the Great Mistake.
That”s what I call a “Great American Hypothesis,” a theory about the world that has been around for a long time.
But it’s one that has never been tested empirically, and yet has been used as the standard for predicting the outcomes of a lot of major geopolitical and economic events for decades.
This year’s election was an excellent example of that, says Slater, who recently wrote a book called The Great Mistakes of the 21st Century: The Untold Story of the Most Important Foreign Policy Mistake in American History.
Here’s how I think about it.
First, the U.S.S., which is a former colony of China, has always been a world power.
That’s been the primary reason why we’ve been in this position to begin with.
China has always had a great deal of influence over the U!
And it’s also true that the U has never really been a great power.
China only has about 30 percent of the world’s population, so it’s less of a factor in global politics than the U itself.
(China has a population of about two billion people.)
So while the U is a world leader, the world is a place where the U tends to dominate.
In other words, if you look at the world as a whole, the dominant power in the world tends to be China.
And, in fact, in the 20 years following the end of the Cold War, the global economy and politics shifted from China to the U as the dominant superpower.
But it was also a period of tremendous global growth for China.
China’s economy has grown at an impressive clip for the past three decades, thanks to a variety of policies that have brought much of the country’s wealth to the masses.
This has helped China to become a global economic powerhouse, one that can compete with even the most powerful U.K. and France.
The U also has a lot to lose if China were to collapse.
China is a massive economy, and it is vulnerable to what is called the “Chinese Box” — which is when China becomes too reliant on imports and exports to compete globally.
The United States, by contrast, is the world”s largest economic and military power, with the U”s military power unmatched in history.
China cannot just collapse.
It has to adapt and change.
Second, the Chinese have always been willing to cooperate with other nations, even if they didn’t agree with them.
And China was the one country that consistently did cooperate with the United Kingdom and France in the past.
But China has been more reluctant to work with the Europeans and the Americans in the recent past.
Third, the Great Chinese Box is one of those things that has always existed.
China never really did a lot for itself in the 19th century.
It had a lot more to lose, and in the early 20th century, China was one of the biggest exporters of grain, coal, and cotton in the United Nations.
But as the U gained more control of global affairs, China stopped exporting its raw materials, and as it started importing things like oil, it stopped exporting food.
China had been a major exporter of coal and grain, but the Chinese government and many in the U were worried about the dangers of the oil boom that China was starting to see.
China was also trying to control its own currency, and the United states and other countries had a policy of not printing money to try to keep the Chinese economy going.
The result was a big, deep recession in the 1930s.
But in the years that followed, China’s government changed its policies and started printing money again, and by the time World War II broke out, China had recovered.
So, in essence, China did a good job of keeping itself afloat through the Great Depression and World War I, and then, after the war, the government started printing the currency again.
This was a process that was never perfect, and China had to adapt to changes in the economy and society, but it was very effective.
The Chinese were not particularly happy with this.
They thought the government was printing money for a purpose, and they were worried that if the money was printed too soon, the economy would fall apart. So,