People-Centric Followism vs. Mission-Focused Leadership
From the standpoint of systemics, the international dimension of a global economy is the most difficult to account for when it comes to selecting appropriate comparative sources, considering that the underlying aggregation level is supposed to serve as the interpretative interface between the national level (a sovereign cultural unit at best), and the aggregate global outcome. In other words: for the assessment of a given country contribution to be perceived as conceptually pertinent, i.e. genuinely useful in terms of decision-oriented help for self-help, the comparative criteria must be much more differentiated, both from cultural and didactical perspectives, than gross indicators such as the GDP or the debt per inhabitant.
In the expectation that conceptual contents produced by prospective members will soon start to emerge and contribute towards solving this part of the overall equation, I'd like to suggest the following selection of search results, which focuses on sources promoting a modular country breakdown (whereby national statistics remain to be considered - along genotypical criteria - against the historical background of the civilization which brought them along…an opportunity to explore lots of interesting things), instead of inflating such biased geopolitical big data precuts which feed nothing but the perverse effect of disengaging confused end-users from the very international economic decision-making process of which they are supposed to become and remain rational agents.
In order to pursue this labyrinthine exploration without losing yourself, keep in mind that each of the sources quoted in this introductory sample will not hold much thematic added-value over the others if it is not considered within the context of this website's purpose, i.e. as a new conceptual throughput meant to help you consolidate the insight gained in the previous chapters.