By 2030, China and India will be among the world’s most powerful economies, according to the International Monetary Fund.
But will they also become the most powerful in a world with increasingly complex economic systems?
That is the main question that faces the world as the UN and the World Bank prepare to release their latest Global Economic Outlook (GEOS) report.
They hope the report will give an idea of what will happen to the global economy as a whole by 2035, a goal they have set.
But the results will depend on many variables, and they are far from being certain.
They will also have to be compared with those of previous years, when their numbers were much lower.
The world’s economic output will increase by 1.3% in 2030 compared with 1.6% in the previous decade, and the world will be able to sustain an average growth rate of about 2.6%.
The growth of the global economies will be driven by a surge in exports, particularly services, and by a shift in international trade from developing to developed economies.
But there will also be significant shifts in global trade, particularly between developed countries and developing countries.
This is the second time in two years that a global economic report has been released, and there will be much more to come.
A decade ago, the report predicted that the world would have a global economy with a population of 5.5 billion by 2060.
It was much more optimistic.
The last decade saw the rise of China, the fastest-growing economy in the developed world.
China’s rapid economic growth, however, is unlikely to be matched by similar economic growth in the developing world.
The number of people on Earth has grown to 7.8 billion.
It will take the world just over a decade to reach its 2050 population of 8.2 billion.
There is also the question of whether China will become the dominant economy in a future world with many more developed countries, which have become more unequal.
If China does become the world leader, then the gap between its developed and developing economies will become even greater, said Stephen Latham, director of the Centre for Global Development.
“The gap between the rich and poor will become a much wider and deeper one, and it will not be a small one,” he said.
The most important driver for China’s economic growth is that of rising incomes, which are projected to grow at a faster pace in the next few decades than in the last decade.
The World Bank and the IMF forecast that incomes in the richest countries will increase in real terms by a full percentage point between now and 2030, and in real per capita terms by an extra 1.8%.
In 2025, China’s GDP will be about 7% higher than in 2030, but its incomes will be 10% lower.
Meanwhile, the poorest countries in the OECD, a group of rich countries that includes Canada, the US, the European Union and Japan, will have the highest per capita incomes in 2030.
China is projected to become the second-biggest economy by 2030, with a share of the world economy that will increase from 4.6 to 5.3%.
China’s rise in the global ranking will be accompanied by rapid demographic change.
The population of China will increase fivefold from its current 1.2 million people in 2030 to 4.7 billion by 2030.
That will be largely thanks to the rise in China’s fertility rate, which is forecast to increase from 1.7 children per woman in 2030 (as opposed to 1.4 in 2030) to 2.0 children per mother by 2030 (up from 1 in 2030).
China will also grow faster than the rest of the developed nations.
By 2030 it will have about 4.4 million more people than the OECD average, and its population will be a third larger.
China will have to deal with an ageing population that is expected to grow faster in the coming decades than anywhere else in the region.
A report by the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA) in June said that China’s population is expected not only to increase but to grow more rapidly than any other nation in the industrialised world by 2040.
“Chinese society is undergoing rapid demographic transformation,” said the report.
The report added that China will be increasingly dependent on imported labour, and is likely to become a major source of unemployment, poverty and inequality.
The IMF expects China to become an increasingly powerful economic power, with its economy expanding at 7% a year over the next 15 years.
But its growth rate will likely slow, and China will probably remain a poor country with fewer than half of the population.
China could become the largest economy in terms of global output by 2030 and by 2050.
But China is likely also to experience significant demographic changes.
The next generation of Chinese citizens will grow up much more like those in the 1980s, and their incomes will likely stagnate or even fall.
Meanwhile in the United States, the number of children will likely be lower than in any other OECD