You are on page 1of 6

Which

countries
come under
1. Benelux States:
The Benelux is a geopolitical and socioeconomic union of Belgium, Netherlands, and
Luxembourg within the larger European Community.
The Benelux Union refers to the political, cultural, and economic union of three Western
Europe states, namely Belgium, Netherlands, and Luxembourg. The name Benelux is
derived from the combination of the first two or three letters of the names of each of
these constituent states. The Benelux Union is one of the oldest economic unions in the
world. The union was established to promote cooperation and economic integration
within the member states.
2. East Asia: 1- Sri Lanka
1- China 2- Bangladesh
2- Mongolia
3- North Korea 3- India
4- South Korea
5- Japan 4- Afghanistan
6- Hong Kong
5- Pakistan
7- Taiwan, Macau
3. Central Asia: 6- Bhutan

1- Tajikistan 7- Nepal
8- Maldives
2- Uzbekistan

3- Kazakhstan 5. South-East Asia:


1- Brunei
4- Turkmenistan 2- Cambodia
3- Indonesia
4- Laos
5- Kyrgyzstan
5- Malaysia
6- Myanmar
4. South Asia: 7- Philippines
8- Singapore
9- Thailand
10- Timor Lester
11- Vietnam
12- Christmas Island
13- Cocos Islands
6. Western Asia: 22- Gambia
1- Georgia 23- Ghana
2- Armenia 24- Guinea
3- Azerbaijan 25- Guinea-Bissau
4- Turkey 26- Kenya
5- Cyprus 27- Lesotho
6- Syria
28- Liberia
7- Lebanon
8- Palestine 29- Libya
9- Jordan 30- Madagascar
10- Iraq 31- Malawi
11- Iran 32- Mali
12- Kuwait 33- Mauritania
13- Bahrain 34- Mauritius
14- Qatar
15- Saudi Arabia 35- Morocco
36- Mozambique
7. Africa: 37- Namibia
1- Algeria 38- Niger
2- Angola 39- Nigeria
3- Benin 40- Rwanda
4- Botswana 41- Sao Tome and Principe
5- Burkina Faso 42- Senegal
6- Burundi 43- Seychelles
7- Cabo Verde 44- Sierra Leone
8- Cameroon 45- Somalia
9- Central African Republic 46- South Africa
(CAR) 47- South Sudan
10- Chad 48- Sudan
11- Comoros 49- Swaziland (renamed to
12- Democratic Republic of the Eswatini)
Congo 50- Tanzania
13- Republic of the Congo 51- Togo
14- Cote d'Ivoire 52- Tunisia
15- Djibouti 53- Uganda
16- Egypt 54- Zambia
17- Equatorial Guinea 55- Zimbabwe
18- Eritrea 8. Europe:
19- Eswatini (formerly
1- Albania
Swaziland)
20- Ethiopia 2- Andorra
21- Gabon 3- Armenia
4- Austria 37- Poland
5- Azerbaijan 38- Portugal
6- Belarus 39- Romania
7- Belgium 40- Russia
8- Bosnia and Herzegovina 41- San Marino
9- Bulgaria 42- Serbia
10- Croatia 43- Slovakia
11- Cyprus 44- Slovenia
12- Czech Republic 45- Spain
13- Denmark 46- Sweden
14- Estonia 47- Switzerland
15- Finland 48- Turkey
16- France 49- Ukraine
17- Georgia 50- United Kingdom (UK)
18- Germany 51- Vatican City (Holy See)
19- Greece
20- Hungary 9. North America
21- Iceland 1- Antigua and Barbuda
22- Ireland 2- Bahamas
23- Italy 3- Barbados
24- Kazakhstan 4- Belize
25- Kosovo 5- Canada
26- Latvia 6- Costa Rica
27- Liechtenstein 7- Cuba
28- Lithuania 8- Dominica
29- Luxembourg 9- Dominican Republic
30- Macedonia (FYROM) 10- El Salvador
31- Malta 11- Grenada
32- Moldova 12- Guatemala
33- Monaco 13- Haiti
34- Montenegro 14- Honduras
35- Netherlands 15- Jamaica
36- Norway 16- Mexico
17- Nicaragua 11- Uruguay
18- Panama 12- Venezuela
19- Saint Kitts and Nevis
20- Saint Lucia
21- Saint Vincent and the Grenadines
22- Trinidad and Tobago 11. Continents:
23- United States of America (USA) 1- Africa
2- Europe
11. South America
3- Asia
1- Argentina 4- North America
2- Bolivia 5- South America
3- Brazil 6- Australia (or Oceania)
7- Antarctica
4- Chile
5- Colombia 12. Oceans:
1- PACIFIC OCEAN
6- Ecuador
2- ATLANTIC OCEAN
7- Guyana 3- INDIAN OCEAN
8- Paraguay 4- ARCTIC OCEAN
9- Peru 5- SOUTHERN OCEAN
10- Suriname

Significance of Panama
Panama Canal has significant and important to Panama for income and jobs, and it is also
considered to be vitally important to the United States economy. Many U.S. exports and imports
travel through the Canal daily (over 10% of all U.S. shipping goes through the Canal). Exports
represent jobs for U.S. citizens because the products were made by U.S. workers. Imports enable
U.S. consumers to receive needed products.

Since the United States is the only superpower in the world, the United States is interested in
keeping the global economy running smoothly. If world trade is disrupted, it can lead to
worldwide economic problems. Therefore, any disruption in the flow of goods through the
Panama Canal could directly hurt the U.S. and global economies. For instance, if England were
selling products to Peru, England's economy would suffer if the Canal were not operating.
Without access to the Canal, the cost of exports from England to Peru would significantly
increase because England would have to regain the added expenses involved in sailing around
South America. Because of increased prices, Peru could not afford to purchase as many products
from England, which in turn would decrease England's revenues gained from exports. Decreased
revenues means that England would have less money available to purchase products from the
United States and other countries. A "domino effect" would be set in motion as the United States
and other countries experienced similar problems with their exports and imports. This example
illustrates the economic importance the Panama Canal has to the U.S. and global economies.

If one considers the thousands of ships full of goods that pass through the Canal every year and
the impact that closing the Canal would have on the world economy, one can understand the
economic importance of the Canal. Therefore, keeping the Canal open is directly and indirectly
important to the United States and to the global economy.

Significance of Mexico

Mexico is one of the most important countries in the world for the United States. It’s the second-
largest buyer of U.S. goods, the third-biggest consumer of U.S. agricultural products and
America’s third-most-important trading partner, after China and Canada. We trade over a million
dollars of stuff every minute.
The recent discovery of vast quantities of petroleum and natural gas in Mexico has heightened
interest in Mexico-United States relations. Mexicans have had mixed reactions to the sudden
importance that the United States has attributed to the bilateral relationship. Having long accused
the United States of neglecting their country, Mexicans are pleased by the attention they now
receive. On the other hand, the history of relations between the two countries, which includes
United States military interventions and a war that resulted in the loss of half of Mexico's
territory to the United States, makes Mexicans apprehensive about the intentions of its northern
neighbor.