The coalitions of the 21th century are set to take centre stage in the political debate, as politicians attempt to forge consensus around the future of the global economy.
As the world’s economy enters a period of accelerated growth, the debate over coalitions will be central to the future course of the world economy.
In the past, coalitions have been seen as a means of gaining control of a nation’s energy policy.
But in the 21cen era, coalition-building is becoming a key element of global energy policy, as countries look to secure their futures in the face of climate change and other global challenges.
The rise of coalitions In the first decade of the 20th century, coalitional coalitions had only been possible because of a lack of cooperation among the different nations of the coalitions.
In 1900, Britain and the United States, the world leader in coalitions, had signed the Treaty of Versailles, but the two countries did not engage in coalition building.
This was largely due to the fact that coalitions were difficult to build, especially in Europe, which was still reeling from the war.
In fact, the UK and the US did not even have formal coalitions until the 1940s.
This left them free to pursue their own agendas, and there was little support for coalitions between the two major powers, Germany and Japan.
The United States and Britain both began to explore coalitions with the French and Italian coalitions in the early 20th Century, but this was largely unsuccessful.
The second decade of World War I saw the rise of the United Nations and the World Trade Organization, as the governments of the two powers worked together to build coalitions that could compete against the United Kingdom and Germany.
The UN and WTO had the backing of the US, as did Britain, France and Italy, which formed a coalition government led by Franklin D Roosevelt.
However, the United Sates did not want to take part in the international coalitions and remained neutral, while the US was supportive of the internationalist aims of the British and French coalitions at the time.
The coalition era began to slow down after World War II, when the two world powers began to find ways to co-ordinate their energy policies.
As they found a common strategy for energy, the two governments set up the United Nation Energy Co-operation (UNECO), which had the aim of building coalitions across the globe.
However this was hampered by the fact the two nations did not have a single common energy policy and many countries had their own priorities for energy.
At the time, the coalition was still a small part of the economic and geopolitical landscape, and the coaliton was only ever used as a tool to divide the world.
In 1954, the Soviet Union and the People’s Republic of China joined forces, and began to negotiate a coalition, known as the Shanghai Cooperation Organization (SCO), between the Soviet Communist Party and the Chinese Communist Party (CCP).
However the coalitional alliance between the SCO and the CPC failed, and a new coalition was formed in 1960.
This coalition comprised the United Socialist Nations (US), the World United Nations (WUN), the United Arab Emirates (UAE), India, and Pakistan.
The first coalitions to form were in 1961, when China, Russia and the former Soviet Union (formerly the Soviet bloc) formed the UN-China Council.
However the coalition did not last for very long.
By 1973, the US and Britain joined forces to form the United National Coalition, which had been formed in 1965.
This coalition was based on the idea of a multilateral energy structure, with the US leading the charge and China following.
However China was not interested in joining the coalition, and by the end of the decade, China had withdrawn from the SCI, which meant that the US-China coalitions ceased to exist.
As a result, the new US-Russian coalition in 1975 did not form a coalition with the Chinese coalition, but instead formed a new one called the International Energy Commission (IEC), which was headed by Russia and China.
This new coalition did manage to find coalitions within the United Communist Party of China (USCPU), the CPC, and several other parties.
This allowed for the creation of coalitional governments within China.
The USCPU in the 1980s had become a powerful political force in China.
It had also become a major coalitional actor during the 1980 US presidential campaign, as it formed coalitions against the USCPB, the CPC and the CPP.
The IEC formed coalitional government structures with the Democratic Party of India (DPI), the Communist Party, the People Front Party, and Nationalist Party of Peru (PNPP), and formed coalition governments with the United Front and the Democratic Revolutionary Party of Nepal (DRI), among others.
This led to the formation of the China-led Asian Coalition (AC), which included China