Pakistan economic growth is not consistent enough due to lack of policies continuity. Similarly employment in Pakistan is also affected by the lack of continuity of policy. Pakistan is a country where there is a high proportion of labor intensive worker, whereas skilled worker in Pakistan not find enough opportunities causes brain drain. Brain drain from developing countries causes a decline in demand of skilled worker in developed countries. The study of Freeman (1995) mentioned that there is a decline demand of skilled worker in developed countries. Similarly also mentioned that there is a specifically increased in the less skilled worker jobs to the developing countries. Study also elaborated the trade of US and European countries with Third world countries.
It is not just that seeking to placate the public at home with braggadocio overseas will make it harder still for China to garner allies and respect. There is a deeper problem. Many countries around the world admire, and would like to emulate, the undemocratic but effective way that China has managed its decades of growth. If China’s domestic politics look less stable, some of that admiration will wane. And even if things can be held together, for the time being, admiration for China does not translate into affection for it, or into a sense of common cause. Economically and militarily, China has come a long way towards regaining the centrality in Asia it enjoyed through much of history. Intellectually and morally, it has not. In the old days it held a “soft power” so strong, according to William Kirby of Harvard University, that “neighbours converted themselves” to it. Now, Mr Xi may know how to assert himself and how to be feared, at home and abroad. But without the ability to exert a greater power of attraction, too, such strength will always tend to destabilise.
In the course of this enquiry I found that much more had been done than I had been aware of, when I first published the Essay. The poverty and misery arising from a too rapid increase of population had been distinctly seen, and the most violent remedies proposed, so long ago as the times of Plato and Aristotle. And of late years the subject has been treated in such a manner by some of the French Economists; occasionally by Montesquieu, and, among our own writers, by Dr. Franklin, Sir James Stewart, Mr. Arthur Young, and Mr. Townsend, as to create a natural surprise that it had not excited more of the public attention.