6 Things You Need to Know About the Bankster Takeover
September 20, 2013
According to a study out of the University of Hong Kong, suicide trends in 54 countries have risen with an estimated additional 5,000 deaths annually.
Data from the World Health Organization (WHO), the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) on the gross domestic product (GDP) calculated against deaths ruled as suicide showed that in 2009 37% higher unemployment rates contributed to a 3.3% increase in global suicide rates for men – which translate to 5,000 deaths per year.
As the GDP fell, suicide rates appeared to rise.
On the American continent, in 18 countries, 2,700 to 3,700 additional deaths were recorded as unemployment rates rose to 101%. The age range of those taking their lives was 45 to 64.
In European countries, 2,400 to 3,500 deaths were estimated to have correlated with a 35% rise in unemployment claims. The younger generation, ages 15 – 24, were committing suicide as opposed to the older generations in the Americas.
There was no measureable change in the global suicide rate for women.
Researchers explained: “Men are more likely to be the main earner in the family and thus more affected by the recession than women. They might experience a greater degree of shame in the face of unemployment and are less likely to seek help.”