During the 19th Century, an important part of the natural and artificial obstacles limiting integration of the world market was removed, whilst the intensification of trade and the increasing movement of people, goods, and capitals, as well as the rise of new economic actors, modified the nature and intensity of the relationship between European and non-European economies, by synchronising them. This circumstance, in perspective, would trigger, with the Great Depression, a neo-mercantilist reaction, and would cause the start of the Second Imperialism.
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