Problems, like doors, can be approached from two sides

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From human trafficking, to territorial disputes, the world is facing an array of problems. When such obstacles concern more than one country, it is counterproductive to apportion blame to a single nation.
If the trafficking and abuse of illegal drugs cannot be controlled by authorities in destination countries, opium growing will never be totally eliminated in producer nations. Likewise, if countries where counterfeit goods are sold cannot prevent the inflow of such products, producers will not abandon this illegal business.
A door can be opened from inside or outside by pulling or pushing it. Similarly, every problem can be approached from different directions.
In human-trafficking cases, economies that can manage and control illegal immigration through law enforcement and effective policies are less likely to be chosen as destination countries by traffickers.
As the world is a global community, issues affecting one country are likely to have an impact on others. Governments should therefore not only consider the interests of their own lands, but also earnestly think of the welfare of other countries.
Making accusations against others seems to be less painful than reviewing one’s own policies and stance. Failure in family planning schemes can result in high population density, while potentially causing social issues that extend beyond borders, from illegal immigration to healthcare problems.
As developing countries compete for business, they find themselves becoming destinations for illegal migrants and markets for drugs. To avoid or reduce such dilemmas, coordinated acts are needed not only in a single region, but also throughout the world, instead of pointing one’s finger at others.

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