Challenges and Ways to overcome them to Achieve Sustainable Development

Accounting & Marketing

ISSN: 2168-9601

Open Access

Mini Review - (2022) Volume 11, Issue 12

Challenges and Ways to overcome them to Achieve Sustainable Development

Whiker Worth*
*Correspondence: Whiker Worth, Department of Dermatology, University of Connecticut, Farmington, USA, Email:
Department of Dermatology, University of Connecticut, Farmington, USA

Received: 02-Dec-2022, Manuscript No. jamk-23-87030; Editor assigned: 03-Dec-2022, Pre QC No. P-87030; Reviewed: 16-Dec-2022, QC No. Q-87030; Revised: 21-Dec-2022, Manuscript No. R-87030; Published: 28-Dec-2022 , DOI: 10.37421/2168-9601.2022.11.406
Citation: Worth, Whitaker. “Challenges and Ways to overcome them to Achieve Sustainable Development.” J Account Mark 11 (2022): 406.
Copyright: © 2022 Worth W. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.


Methodological approach to conduct the analysis which examines the significance of institutional changes in resolving socioeconomic development issues. This condition is most severe in nations with subpar institutions, which highlights the significance of determining the conditions and factors that influence this quality. One of these factors may be cultural norms.

This study aims to demonstrate the hypothesis that institutional changes and cultural characteristics are interdependent and have an impact on economic and financial development trajectories. Utilizing comparative historical analysis techniques, including economic processes, is necessary to accomplish this objective. Cultural characteristics have influenced and continue to influence the nature of economic decisions, accelerating or stifling financial development and economic growth, according to historical analysis. These characteristics correspond to a particular quality of institutions. Because they are inertial in nature, reform impulses can change these characteristics, laying the groundwork for new and productive institutions in the future.


Economic decisions • Nature • Socioeconomic development


The assessment of the cultural factor remains primarily a subject of scientific research, and it is partially carried out with the assistance of sociological surveys and questionnaires, even though the quality of institutions is the object of assessment today, including that which is carried out by international organizations. Because of these circumstances, the second stage of research must make use of macro- and micro-analysis techniques. In the first instance, macro processes are examined, specifically how the dynamics of macroeconomic and financial system development indicators and indicators of institution quality were influenced by a system of indicators whose values were also influenced by cultural factors. This factor is examined by utilizing both the outcomes of previous studies devoted to the identification of individual values, which are one of the most significant indicators of cultural characteristics, and empirical materials that describe recent events in the Russian Federation. We are able to draw the conclusion based on the combination of the methods that were used that culture and the quality of institutions are dependent on one another.


This relationship also influences economic growth and financial development, which can accelerate each other under high-quality conditions. The results of this evolution vary from country to country, but they do have the potential to influence the trends and pace of economic and financial development. What were the specific conditions for the formation of institutions and their subsequent development? What were the patterns and specific conditions? Culture, as interpreted in accordance with the canons of its representation in contemporary institutional analysis, is the most significant of the aforementioned forces. Questions concerning the mechanisms of the historical process and the significance of economic development as a component of it have been the focus of institutional economics research. In a broad sense, culture is one of these mechanisms. It is necessary to study the corresponding phenomenon, its role in the aforementioned process, and the formation of national institutions in order to interpret its influence on the course of the historical process, economic development, and related trajectories in the formation and evolution of the financial system. The task of such an analysis necessitates reliance on the findings of the most recent analysis of this phenomenon because it claims to cover a fairly broad range of empirical data [1].

The current research aims to show how culture affects historical events, one of which is the process of creating national institutions. The trajectories of economic and predetermined financial development are influenced by these institutions, which, in one way or another, produce both risks and opportunities. In the assessment of economic reality, it is already common knowledge that the potential for economic growth is largely determined by the quality of institutions. The research paper looks at decision-making from the perspective of the underlying motivations and factors that influence this process rather than from the traditional cultural perspective. Regarding this, the latter is the most effective illustration of society's dominant value beliefs and behavioural attitudes. The purpose of the analysis, which is to determine the ways in which the phenomenon can affect the trajectories of historical development and economic dynamics, determines this kind of interpretation of such a comprehensive concept as culture. As a result, the current study mostly uses Western analysis to figure out how the cultural characteristics of decision-making interact with the course of history, which includes economic and financial development [2].

The fact that, in the opinion of individual researchers, this concept does not have a strict, generally accepted definition from the perspective of the grounds or driving forces for decision-making is largely to blame for the underestimation of the influence of culture on the historical sequence of events. Following this makes the observation that "the concept of culture is that it is necessary to make a decision based on heuristic rules when it becomes necessary to make decisions in complex and uncertain conditions. Empirical rules and heuristics are used to make the decision if the information collection proves to be costly and ineffective. In any given circumstance, one must act in accordance with their values, beliefs, and intuitive feelings. The fact that there is no cost involved in addressing these attitudes and feelings far outweighs the inaccurate information in many instances. As a result, decisions are made based on the dominant behavioural attitudes, values, and beliefs shaped by culture, which brings out the subjective aspect of the historical process. They frequently determine the course of the latter, resulting in numerous economic forks. According to a slowly moving quantity, the evolution of which can affect historical events the main characteristic of the cultural factor is its inertia. At the same time, the fact that historical events influence the process of cultural traits' formation and dissemination, thereby influencing long-term development trajectories, does not contest the presence of significant feedback. All of this leads to the important conclusion that cultural characteristics and the historical process are closely linked [3-5].


Economic development in all of its facets and branches, including those connected to the formation and operation of the financial system, is contained within this interaction. Domestic analysis also attempted to study cultural characteristics and their effect on macroeconomic dynamics in the historical context. As a result, the various and intricate forces that drove the historical process and its constituent economic development are numerous. As was previously mentioned, one of them is a cultural factor, whose transformation is simultaneously the result of this process. Therefore, this factor's legacy should not be viewed as a curse, even when evaluating economic prospects. However, due to the extent to which it is rooted in existing institutions, its inertia necessitates efforts.



Conflict of Interest

No potential conflict of interest was reported by the authors.


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