Tourism in the Caribbean is, as in most places around the world, an incredibly varied and turbulent phenomenon.2 Drawing on AT LEAST TWO illustrations, explore how ethnography illuminates this phenomenon in Caribbean societies. 2 David Timothy Duval

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The tourist leaflet promises azure waters, blue skies, and other attractions to this sun-soaked region of greenery and growing modernism. The region boasts of large, predatory fishes and scintillating coral reefs. Nonetheless, the Caribbean is a large area surrounding the southern and central climes of the Americas with nearly two dozen nations thrown in.


The politics in this region has much to do with personality cults. They may not have a very strong system politically but they have headstrong leaders.
The natives always lived here, but the whites came with the explorers during the middle ages and brought slaves and indentures with them. Now they live together with the ghosts of the bygone colonial era haunting their dwellings with piracies and hoodlums of the Hollywood feature films adding a dash of color and clash to their enigmatic culture (Caribbean History).
Unemployment is the major socio-economic problem in the Caribbean. The rate of unemployment is relatively high and although there are efforts to stabilize the labor scenario, the effort is producing frustratingly less results although steadfast efforts could contribute to a better socio-economic outlook in regions with better governance such as Brazil.
Unemployment among the youth leads to a social spillover that affects other areas such as tourism. Unwary tourists could face the brunt of sneaky operators out to make a fast buck through foul means. Social and familial problems include use of and peddling drugs (Youth and Employment in Latin America and Caribbean).
We do not live in the times anymore when obscure villages were scornfully left to fend for themselves. ...
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