The recessions that occur around the world are the result of economic and social factors, but economists believe they also are the product of human decisions that are shaped by cultural, political and social conditions.
The problem with the idea that recessions are caused by human choices is that it’s not clear how the conditions under which people act in response to them are determined.
In an essay published last year, researchers from the University of Michigan and the University at Buffalo suggested that cultural factors can influence human behavior, but they also suggested that social factors are also important.
“If people are socialized to be self-interested, they will tend to act in a selfish way,” said the study’s lead author, Jennifer A. Krasnow.
But she also suggested it’s possible that those actions are driven by social conditions as well.
Krasnow and her colleagues analyzed the effects of the economic and financial crises in the United States, Germany and Italy on public perceptions of the health of the economy.
The researchers then used statistical methods to analyze whether the public perceptions could explain the recessions in these countries.
The study found that economic recessions tend to have a greater negative impact on health, as people perceive a higher risk of a recurrence.
The researchers also found that public perceptions also have a significant effect on how people behave in response.
People who perceived recessions as more severe were less likely to attend to their health, the authors noted.
However, there were some positive effects to be found as well, the researchers said.
They found that people who saw recessions more severely tended to do better in the jobs market and to seek other employment opportunities.
They also found people who felt a recessions were a major problem were more likely to take action to help others.
As such, the results of the study suggest that a reduction in recessions could have a positive effect on the health and well-being of the public.
And the results were consistent across countries, the economists wrote in the study.
A number of countries have seen recessions, from Greece to Spain to Italy to Spain, where the economic crisis has caused a large number of deaths and suffering.
Despite the large number, however, they also found there were notable differences between countries, with Greece, for instance, experiencing its worst economic crisis in more than 30 years.
More than half of Greeks who were interviewed for the study said they believed that economic downturns were caused by government policies and policies that affect the people and society.
Meanwhile, the number of Greeks living in poverty also rose, with the median income dropping by 12.6 percent between 2008 and 2015, according to the OECD’s latest figures.
While there are certainly some reasons for the high levels of poverty in Greece, a higher percentage of Greeks live in poverty than any other country in Europe, according the report.
Overall, the study found there was a strong correlation between the economic recession and the number and type of deaths experienced by people.
The research also noted that the increase in the number death rates due to the recession may have been due to changes in the population, as well as the health crisis.
At the same time, the negative health effects that are associated with the economic downturn are also not unique to Greece.
Other studies have also found significant increases in the frequency and severity of health problems, such as cancer, heart disease, diabetes and hypertension among the general population.
Moreover, studies have found that, overall, the incidence of cancer, which is the leading cause of cancer death, has been on the rise.
Researchers also found evidence that the number, severity and overall prevalence of some chronic diseases is increasing, including diabetes and high blood pressure.
Some people are also experiencing health problems that are not related to the economic situation, such the effects that have been found in people who have experienced unemployment and other economic hardships.
According to a new study, however.
those health problems are actually linked to social conditions that are more or less similar to those that are currently experienced in Greece.
The study, which was conducted by the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIAS), looked at data from around the globe.
The authors of the report found that social conditions and the degree of stress that people are exposed to in their daily lives can have a strong impact on the risk of disease.
Their analysis found that if a person is exposed to social stressors, they are more likely than those who have fewer stressors to develop conditions such as hypertension, diabetes, heart diseases, stroke, depression and obesity.
IIAS also found a significant correlation between social stress and the occurrence of some types of cancer and other health problems.
This study shows that social stress can have significant health effects, but that the impact of social stress on cancer and its other health complications can be very different.
This study also shows that people experiencing social stress tend