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article The US has the world’s largest economy, but there are some big differences between what we see on paper and what actually happens on the ground.
The US is the world leader in the globalisation of the financial system, but that doesn’t mean there aren’t other countries that make money from it.
In a new series of articles, The Economist takes a look at some of the biggest differences between the way that we live, work and live our lives.
We’ve taken a look over a decade at what we know and how we think about the global economy, from the global financial crisis to the rise of the global technology sector.
Here are some of our findings:There are huge differences in the ways that we see the world.
The American way of life is different to most.
The US is often portrayed as a great country, where the people are happy and successful.
This is not the case.
The reality is that in America, life is not always great.
We have a much lower life expectancy than other countries.
In the US, a full-time worker lives on an average of $37,000 per year.
In other parts of the world, a worker could live on less than $12,000.
In fact, US life expectancy has fallen by more than three years over the past two decades.
The gap between life expectancy in the US and that of the rest of the developed world has grown to nearly two years.
The UK and France have life expectancy rates in excess of 60 years.
The number of American adults with a university degree has nearly doubled since 1980.
The number of college graduates has almost doubled.
And, while there are plenty of American millionaires, the US still has the highest concentration of millionaires in the world as a percentage of the total.
A study from the University of Chicago found that the wealthiest Americans have made a total of $6.3 trillion in the last 25 years.
This includes the hedge fund managers, real estate developers, tech billionaires and the top five executives at Apple.
The richest Americans are also the largest recipients of the Bush tax cuts.
A new report from Oxfam finds that the global impact of climate change has already hit the poorest people hardest.
Nearly one-third of the 1.3 billion people living in extreme poverty in the developing world are in the United States, while in the developed countries they represent just 2.8%.
In fact the US is home to the highest number of millionaires per capita in the rich world.
We also have the highest rate of child poverty in developed countries, at 15.9 per 1,000 people.
The richest 1 per cent in the UK now own more wealth than the bottom 90 per cent combined.
That is up from 3.4 per cent a decade ago.
The gap between the rich and the poor has widened, with the richest 10 per cent owning more wealth per person in the poorest countries than in the richest countries.
Inequality is getting worse, but the rich have moved into the top 10 per of the richest 1%.
More than two thirds of all people in the bottom 10 per in the wealth distribution are living in the Americas, a region with the highest inequality in the OECD.
In the US it is the UK and Europe, where inequality is highest.
Income inequality is higher in the European Union, but it is less than the US.
In Latin America, it is similar.
The top 1 per% now own as much wealth as the bottom 80 per cent of the population.
In Britain, they own more than the richest fifth of households.
The top 0.1 per cent now own almost as much as the poorest fifth of the economy.
The wealth of the US has grown by nearly a third over the last 20 years.
Between 2008 and 2016, the median net worth of the bottom 100 per cent has increased by $1.5 trillion.
But the median wealth of those in the top 1% has increased only $300 billion.
A similar trend has occurred in China.
The average wealth of households in China grew by more in real terms than in real money over the same period.
In contrast, the wealth of middle-class households grew by $3 trillion.
Inequality is a global problem.
The rich are getting richer, while the poor are getting poorer.
In Europe, inequality has become even more pronounced, as the rich got richer and the middle class got poorer.
In some countries, the gap between rich and poor is so large that it is considered the most severe in the industrialized world.
In countries like India, it has been growing for decades.
In many other countries, it may not have been as bad.
Wealth inequality has also grown in recent decades.
Wealth has increased in countries like the US by more or less double over the 20th century.
The wealth of people in India, the poorest country in the Western hemisphere, has doubled since 2000.
In developed countries the gap has narrowed over time, as wealth has been more evenly distributed.
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