I was responding to the ‘increasing technology’ chunk of your question.
Perhaps I’ve misunderstood, let me try to parse it again.
Proposition 1: (A type of) Poverty (poverty that) disentangles the benefits of trade from increasing technology.
Proposition 2: Trade is the best solution to 1.
Question: Where can you find evidence of this.
First I would have to ask, how do you imagine *Trade is (best) solving the issue of poverty disentangling the benefits of *itself from increasing technology?
Again, I may have parsed your question incorrectly but if Poverty is disentangling the benefits of trade from increasing technology, is it not because poverty makes it more and more difficult to access the types of technology that benefit quality of trade?
I can imagine that examples of this would be micro-transactions in market economies… education in currency exchange technologies and systems, anywhere where poverty can negatively effect the way in which people gain access to the types of technology which enable trade that is beneficial to them.
So, we are to imagine a type of trade which is beneficial to the poverty-afflicted in the sense that it enables itself even within a system dominated by trade enabled by increasing technology. It disentangles the benefits of trade from trade dominated by increasing technology.
Against the background of trade agreements, which seem to lock down severely access to markets, copyrighted ideas and technologies and the kind of access which those afflicted by poverty are likely to be able to gain (through stringent controls on how small businesses may act within the context of locally binding international trade agreements (for example)) you seem to be asking what kind of trade, or at least, what kind of evidence is there about what kinds of trade would enable the kind of markets which those afflicted by poverty may still access.
I assumed two fundamental contributing factors to the background of your question.
- In the face of ever more control at the international level and more and more poverty caused by concentration of wealth into fewer and fewer hands, basic guaranteed income has been proven to be a method of enabling those afflicted by poverty to access markets by encouraging small, local and international business markets to develop through easing of poverty conditions.
- The background of poverty-causing conditions is likely being exacerbated by the aforementioned concentration of wealth, which may be being driven ever more quickly and violently (through things like international trade agreements) by the markets reaction to the future predictions of economic activity affected by the advent of stronger and stronger AI (and recursively generating more and more suggestions that basic guaranteed income is a necessity in the face of this AI revolution.)
I don’t read up on this stuff enough to provide you with an exhaustive list of references but I did want to engage in conversation about my suggestions which may lead you to investigate a branch of market theory you hadn’t considered.
If trade does lift people out of poverty, then it is likely within the context of a strong support of small business creation, and that has to be achieved against the background of international trade agreements and corporate power.
Perhaps I’m assuming too much to even imagine that small business creation is, itself, helpful?