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It is correct that some social problems are universal in nature; this means that they occur in all societies. They can be derived from the fundamental equality of nature, origin and destination of all human societies. As anthropologists argue, everyone has common bio-psychological problems and consequently they are more or less similar basic interests, questions, fears, etc. Although they may vary in size, all societies faced with such kind of problems social such as for example, juvenile delinquencies, marriage breakdown and divorce, conflicts parent-child tensions over scarce resources between groups, war and inter-group clashes, alcoholism, pollution, prostitution, homelessness, begging, etc.

Some of the social problems seem to be the local conditions; it is the expression of specific cultural and environmental institutions of society, as well as the reflection of socio-historical and political dimensions of society. They also reflect the level of technological development of society come. For example, the great social problems that abound in complex industrial societies of the West, including environmental pollution, marital breakdown and family disputes, juvenile delinquencies, suicide, drug addiction, and the collapse of morality, among others. They seem to be more prevalent in Western society. On the other hand, the Third World societies suffer from such forms of social problems such as urban slums, lack of housing, urban and rural poverty, health problems, famine, ethnic conflict, poor governance and corruption, streetism and loss home, among others.

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