The “Globalization” of Globalization

Statistics, as well as good record-keeping, can provide invaluable insights.

In the fourteen months since this website was launched, we have had over 14,000 visits, literally from all over the world. Naturally, the great majority of our website’s visitors come from major cities and nations capitals, mainly from the US and Canada, most countries in Europe (not only English speaking locations), developed Asia, China, India, Russia, Australia and New Zealand.


Today we will share with you some very interesting and unusual non-English-speaking places of visitors to our website. This list has been compiled from visits during the recent weeks:


  1. Kathmandu, Nepal

  2. Phnom Penh, Cambodia

  3. Port-au-prince, Haiti

  4. Lomé,Togo

  5. Addis Ababa, Ethiopia

  6. Tehran, Iran

  7. Cairo, and Alexandria, Egypt

  8. Aleppo, Syria

  9. Amman, Jordania

  10. Muscat, Oman

  11. Jeddah, Saudi Arabia

  12. Ashgabat, Turkmenistan

  13. Timisoara, Iasi, and Bucharest, Romania

  14. Chisinau, Moldova

  15. Tirana, Albania

  16. Tallinn, Estonia

  17. Riga, Latvia

  18. Vilnius, LIthuania

  19. Zagreb, Croatia

  20. Slovenj Gradec, Slovenia

  21. Lvov, Kiev, and Kiselëv, Ukraine

  22. Sofia, Bulgaria

  23. Thessaloniki, Greece

  24. Istanbul, and Ankara, Turkey

  25. Hanoi, Vietnam

  26. Pantai, Butterworth Penang, Batu Caves, and Petaling Jaya, Malaysia

  27. Nonthaburi,Thailand

  28. Bandung, and Jakarta, Indonesia

  29. Wonju, South Korea

  30. Cotai, Macau

  31. Caracas, Venezuela

  32. Paysandú, Montevideo, Uruguay

  33. Valdivia, Chile

  34. Acassuso, Argentina

  35. Ezequiel Montes, Saltillo, Querétaro, Culiacán, and Mexicali, Mexico

  36. Chapecó, Fortaleza, and Campinas, Brazil

  37. Porto, Portugal

  38. Castelldefels, Spain

  39. Dubna, and Belgorod, Russia

  40. Haifa, Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israel

  41. Sarpsborg, Stavanger, and Trondheim, Norway


A second list of eighteen English speaking jurisdictions, yet with very low population and/or very poor nations, round up this most interesting analysis:

  1. Saint-Denis, Port Louis, Mauritius

  2. Valletta, Malta

  3. Suva, Fiji

  4. Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea

  5. Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei

  6. Kingstown, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines

  7. Valsayn, San Fernando, Port of Spain, Trinidad & Tobago

  8. Paramaribo, Suriname

  9. Castries, Saint Lucia

  10. Dehiwala, and Colombo, Sri Lanka

  11. Dhaka, Bangladesh

  12. Cebu City, Makati, Quezon City, Sucat, and Davao, Philippines

  13. Faisalabad, and Lahore, Pakistan

  14. Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania

  15. Gweru, Zimbabwe

  16. Douala, Cameroon

  17. Port Harcourt, Lagos, Nigeria

  18. Nairobi, Kenya

The information provided only refers to visits from those places, not about the nationality of the visitor who, in turn, might be a person on a business and/or vacation trip, on a temporary stay, or a relocated corporate officer of a multinational -or diplomat- for a long stay. Still, some of the visitors from unusual places must be local citizens of the country where the digital visits are originated, a true mosaic of geographic diversity across the whole planet.

All in all, the speed and extent at which the world geography is covered in a topic as globalization is truly astonishing; the universality of interest in the globalization topic, from the geographical perspective, is utterly evident; that is our experience. An unquestionable testimony on the strong interest in the dynamic, increasingly complex, yet fascinating world around us.


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About Martin Marmolejo

Global Investment Manager | Founder & Managing Director at MMA Global Investment Management | Proud husband and father | Follow me @globalmarmolejo.

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