How has the world changed after the global crisis that began in 2007? Naturally for every reaction there is an equal and opposite reaction. The crash in the market means stress on the bodies and hearts of the people all over Europe and the U.S. What a new study by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) discovered is that more people in the developed world are suspicious of their government than in a long time.
In the U.S. the overall level of satisfaction is down 7 percent in these last four years ending in 2012. Trust in the government has fallen 10 percent in the five years ending in 2012
“This report is a wake-up call to us all,” said OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurria. “It is a reminder that the central purpose of economic policies is to improve people’s lives. We need to rethink how to place people’s needs at the heart of policy-making.”
A noble sentiment to answer the raising tension we are caring in our body regarding the pressures of a slummy job market, tepid improvement, and the prospect of arriving at the job we want sometimes seems dismal. Things are after all not as dismal as that. Overcoming our anxiety in ourselves, we are able to set ourselves to bettering the system by finding the best job we can at this time secure, and pouring our heart into it. Being moralized, being passionate, is the only way to tip the scales back. Job seekers keep hope!New Study Finds What the Recession has Done to Our Happiness by Andrew Ostler