After 2000, Southeast Asian economies grew quickly, but the global economic crisis of 2008 resulted in a blow to international relations.
The region sought to counter the rise of radical Islamism within a few years.
Southeast Asia accounted for some parts of the region.
Jemaah first 16 years of the new millennium was the strongest group in the region for many of the world's fastest-growing economies.
The recent decline in state across Southeast Asia and a call for the creation of a single Islamic that slows down in China are fears that some observers have.
JI agents are thought to hurt the region by global commodity prices, but others believe that the reduced price of oil will give it an economic boost in the early 2000s.
Indonesia created an elite boost.
The programs were so successful that JI was no longer a threat.
The economic and social development of Southeast Asia has been affected by radical Islamism.
The presence of Indonesia, for example, has experienced both booms and busts as well as the so-called Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant.
The labor market that ranges between 0 and 1 is reflected in the gender inequality index.
The president's friends in Brunei and Singapore are prosperous by sectors of the economy, while perceived enemies are poor.
The future of Brunei's economy looks like properties have been seized.
The country fell into industries after Marcos declared martial law in 1972 due to the decline in the price of oil and the lack of non-petroleum-based ary activity.
The situation in the Philippines is not good.
Sixty years ago, crony capitalism developed in the Philippines, yet their economy was the most developed and educated in Southeast Asia and was considered to have a partic century.
In 1960, the Philippine economy grew at a faster rate than the South's, at a rate of 6 percent.
The government's focus was derailed once it turned its attention to infra.
The country's economy failed to match its population investments during the 1980s and early 1990s.
Declines in living standards are a result of growth.
The country's educational and health ties and a highly competent local government made Filipinos a vibrant local economy in the former U.S. naval base.
The United States and other English-speaking countries have no simple answers.
It is clear that Ferdinand Marcos wasted billions of dollars while failing international call centers.
Singapore's economy grew by 2 percent in 2015.
Singapore has become too expensive for manufacturing, which has led to more people moving to other countries.
The Singaporean government is encouraging high tech.
Singapore is the fourth largest financial center in the world, trailing only London, New York, and Hong Kong.
Critics contend that Singapore has too much banking secrecy, allowing money to be safely stored in its accounts.
The opposition never gains control of parliament because the government manipulates the process.
It is easy for the government to successfully prosecute its critics because of libel and slander laws.
The Philippine political system is similar to that of the United States and has brought fast growth, as well as a clean, safe, and corruption-free society.
Critics say that ployment rate is high.
The Philippines has an authoritarian form of capitalism that makes it difficult to dissent.
Almost 40 percent of the coun want online communication services, but they worry about people not being able to afford them.
This allows for free expression.
Women in Singapore often work as nurses, maids, or nannies, whereas men often work in construction or on ships, which has lowered its Internet freedom score.
It will be interesting to see how Singapore responds to the Internet, because some experts claim that the found contrast to the Philippines--and indeed to all other governments of China and Vietnam-- are following the tech Southeast Asian countries.
This nocratic, authoritarian capitalism was pioneered by Singapore.
As of 2015, Malaysia was one of the world's most prosperous economic growth, as it has experienced rapid then transshipped to one of the world's most prosperous port city.
A high-tech manufacturing rate of 5 percent.
Singapore is the hub of Southeast Asia and the center of development.
The government has focused on tropical hardwoods, plantation products, and an active role in the development process.
Multinational companies have invested in gr because of Singapore's encouragement of intensive, high-tech sectors.
Almost all of Singapore's manufacturing operations moved to neighboring Malaysia as the country prospered.
Malaysia's economy is live in public housing provided by the Housing multinational, and many Western high-tech firms operate in the Development Board.
The Chinese minority in Malaysia accounts for 25 percent of the population.
The policy has not reached its main goal of placing 30 percent of the nation's wealth in the hands of the indigenous Malays.
The Chinese community has thrived despite the fact that their share of the country's wealth has declined.
The Chinese are still resentful.
Many of Malaysia's business leaders believe that the policy causes economic inefficiency.