Isabel Fernández Alonso
Full Professor, with a profile in Communication Policies, from the Autonomous University of Barcelona. Degree and PhD in Journalism from the Complutense University of Madrid. Has completed a post-doctorate at the Observatory of Media in Europe of the Free University of Brussels.
The global economy would be threatened by the emergence of neo-protectionist measures in the First World countries.
After an agreement signed in 2001 with Hugo Chávez, Cuba began exporting professional services (mainly health personnel) to Venezuela, which bought 75% of these services.
Spain and Portugal are two of the countries that hardest hit by the economic crisis in Europe.
To understand the prospects for financial markets in 2019, we need to remember the uncertainty and volatility of 2018.
The sluggishness in Europe is more evident, given our high degree of external openness.