Home » Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary) financial history documentary

Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary) financial history documentary

At the end of the nineteenth century, Argentina was seen by many as on the cusp of becoming a great power. Yet as you’ll know, that never happened and instead Argentina declined relative to the rest of the developed world. But why? To find out watch this short and simple animated documentary.


A special thanks to all of these Patrons below, without whom the show wouldn’t be possible:

Kevin Sanders
Ian Jensen
Mickey Landen
Kevin Phoenix
Richard Wolfe
אורי פרקש
Robert Brockway
Can’t Think Of A Name
Mr Sandman
Connor Glaze
D. Mahlik
David archaeologist
Andreas Mosand
Qi Xiao
Ainar Garipov
John Bisges
Southside Mitch
Rod D. Martin
Ryan Haber
Chris Fatta
Adam Stalter
Andrew Niedbala
Riley davidson
John Garcia
Andrew Patane
Nathan Perlman
Paul McGee
Bernardo Santos
Yick Chung
Tristan Kreller
Mik Scheper
Jane Sumpter
Chris Dolan
Christopher Godfrey
Warren Rudkin
Nicu Merge Prin Soare
Robert Woodward
Erik Martin
Chris Hall
Perry Gagne
Danny Anstess
Shaun Pullin
Darnell Barbour
Magdalena Reinberg-Leibel
bas mensink
Henry Rabung
Joshua A Bishop
Caelen Hadwin
Tsar Roman II
Clay Carroll
I’m Not In The Description
William Wold
Gregory Priebe
Joker 54
FF Nelly
Mark Ploegstra
Liam Gilleece
Blake Dryad
Craig Cunningham
Sytze de Witte
Ciege Engine
Luke Robinson
Haydn Noble
Jeffrey Schneider
Matthew O’Connor
Thomas Wang
Spencer Smith
Josh Cornelius
Harley Raptopoulos
Piotr Wojnowski
The Roger Luna
Colm Boyle
Phillip Gathright
Björn Wittmann
Dakota Brunell
Arthur Hosey Jr.
Alex Adorno
Colin Steele
Konstantin Bredyuk
Dennis the Cat
Richard Manklow
Franco La Bruna
Donald Weaver
Matthew Hogan
Liam Mahon
Alan Romero
Steve Bonds
João Santos
Christian S. Trenk
Pierre Le Mouel
Christine Purvis
Seth Reeves

See also  Beat Financial Hardship 2021 | Improving Financial Health financial health
See also  The Other Tea Parties financial history

On the origins of Latin American economic diversity. The Argentine case 1875-1914 by Vicente Vázquez—Presedo

See also  Corporate governance and ethical considerations - ACCA Accountant in Business (AB) financial governance

Party and State in Peronist Argentina, 1945-1955 by Walter Little

External Dependence, Demographic Burdens, and Argentine Economic Decline After the Belle Époque by Alan M. Taylor

Images related to the topic financial history documentary

Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary)

Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary)

Search related to the topic Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary)

#Argentina #Decline #Short #Animated #Documentary
Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary)
financial history documentary
See all the latest ways to make money online: See more here
See all the latest ways to make money online: See more here

35 thoughts on “Why did Argentina Decline? (Short Animated Documentary) financial history documentary”

  1. I love Argentina and Uruguay SO MUCH, but I would never consider living there. Way too many unnecessary struggles and uncertainties in people's daily lives there.

  2. It's disappointing to be born on this country, to learn of it's big history and culture just to… feel ashamed of what you are and what you seem to be living in what is named… HELL. Just thinking of the big and strong nation we used to be, breaks the hearts of so many Argentines that nobody of them has hope on this country and their only choice it's to leave the country and find a better and bright future somewhere else in the US, Canada or Europe.

    Now our generation just wants to leave this land and never ever carry their Argentinian nationality with them.

    Btw, looking for English daddy to get me the fuck out of this country, I'm a femboy, I cook well and I'll also make you feel in heaven in bed.

  3. Btw, if you see argentinians commenting here, it's probably from the top 20% or less that has a good understanding of english, and therefore have a very biased (mostly right-wing) opinion, which is like half or even less of the story, the most internationally widespread one.

    Because it's obviously a "third world country" but has a rather good education system and public services in the Paraná River region, otherwise mostly dispersed in what would be known as the "interior" of the country (related to good comerce and infrastructure of the port region during oligarchies and bad management of the most continental areas in regards to the global market of the previous centuries), the ones who say "study and gtfo" are the ones who can do so from almost the beginning. I'm technically almost middle-upper class (much more middle than upper) and have gone to Mexico, the US and Uruguay in international trips (can't do so anymore since the peso inflation hit HARD), which is a good place to be at economically for a very unstable country, but then again, nowhere near where fellow "homeland sell-outs" are.

    There's a whole left-wing/right-wing/center dispute going on where everyone calls each other out for being insufferable extremists, fascists or communists.

    The Left is usually young middle or lower class uni students that think they can fight capitalism and make a better version of Cuba.
    The Right is mostly land-owners, businessmen/entrepeneurs and like 70% of media, "the rich and the fools" from the other two's point of view, but there's most of the money and powerful people that want a free market.
    The Center is a mess of workers (center-left) and indecisive pals (center-right), mostly "no, I don't have a political view" bs and peronists, but then again, peronism goes from one side to the other and makes zero sense to everyone, and they may vote on either side of the spectrum.

    When every party, reduced to two, pushes to either neoliberalism or a shitty version of capitalist socialism, people don't realize (they do, but can't control, which is basically the same) going back and forth between both systems that literally try to destroy each other is making the country more of a mess.

    I will gtfo in its time, for sure, but many people won't even think of doing so because even with so much shit we say about it to the world, patriotism, family and national idealism are what ties most of us down and tries to push the country forward, but you won't hear much of them here.

  4. Argentina se alejó de Inglaterra y más que nada de EE UU. Y estas potencias nos destrozaron con ayuda del Fondo Monetario y de algunos Argentinos traidores , corruptos y poderosos.

  5. I mean it sounds very similar to what Venuezela went through recently.

    It starts with blaming corruption which is then used as an excuse to sell out the country. Which is then used as an excuse to nationalize industries and products.

    Note if your solution is to take, take, and take. You have fallen into the blackhole of socialism.

    Entitlements are addicting to the masses and are a gateway drug to socialism and economic stagnation. Yes if you love being a part of a medicore country and culture that is going no where, sure load it up.

    The best thing to do is increase stability for investors and encourage innovation and development. Exporting can be a nice means of growing an economy, but shouldn't be the primary driver of your economy.

  6. All of south america have this problem with corrupted liders that can simply made such a shitload of money by seeling theirs natural resources to other countrys that, well, nothing ever works.

  7. Argentina was well on its way to becoming like Australia or New Zealand–a wealthy nation that depended on agricultural and natural resource exports for its prosperity. But then right-wing populism struck with Juan Peron in 1946 and that was the end of that. It's been almost 100 years of Trumpist-like economic policies and Argentina is totally in a giant hole of political instability and rampant corruption. Can't wait for the U.S. to be dragged down to Argentina's level as Trumpism's influence continues to grow…

  8. It's always a problem if you're GDP and GDP p/c are high and people consider you a potential great power but it's literally all based on agricultural exports to hungry, booming industrial powers who have agriculture of their own and more protected sources and who then suffer a war or other decline in purchasing power, and on investment capital from those same now broke industrial powers. National Wealth as fairy dust, more so than is true for all nations. Soon enough we'll find out that specializing in services or being a trade entrepot or being focused on tourism have similar problems.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *