Wealth, it seems, is not the answer.
The latest statistics from the World Bank show that the wealthiest 20 percent of the population in the United States own nearly as much wealth as the poorest 20 percent.
The top 1 percent of Americans own nearly 70 percent of total wealth, according to the World Factbook.
As you may know, this is bad news for the planet and for those who rely on it for survival.
As a nation, we have the lowest levels of personal wealth in the world.
We have to do better than this.
In the United Kingdom, the richest 1 percent own nearly a third of total assets.
In Iceland, the poorest 10 percent own almost a quarter of the country’s assets.
And in Canada, the wealthiest 10 percent of earners own nearly 30 percent of all wealth.
The World Bank, in a report released Tuesday, also found that there is a significant gap between rich and poor in terms of wealth.
While there is some wealth inequality in the U.S., in most of the countries studied, it is more concentrated in the wealthiest households.
The United States is home to the richest 10 percent, which own nearly 80 percent of U. S. assets, while the poorest 90 percent own just 10 percent.
In Germany, the top 1.2 percent own 42 percent of wealth, while in France, the bottom 90 percent earn only 10 percent wealth.
In fact, a mere 20 percent in Germany own more wealth than the bottom 70 percent.
A growing number of economists have pointed out that a lack of wealth is a big contributor to the growing inequality in our society.
As we head into the next economic cycle, it’s important that we take a look at how the wealth of the world is distributed, and whether we can get to a world in which people can achieve greater economic freedom.
The wealth gap is a key factor in our nation’s economic woes, as it has been for the last several decades.
But as we continue to debate the solutions to the nation’s problems, and as the wealth disparity continues to widen, it will be important to ask: Where does the wealth come from?
How does it get created?
And where does it go?
Wealth has always been a powerful force in our societies, but it has never been so concentrated in a few hands.
The problem is not only that there are too few people with wealth, it also presents a serious problem for our societies.
As the World Economic Forum points out, the global wealth gap will increase as more and more people live in extreme poverty, where their incomes are reduced by up to 50 percent.
For example, in Brazil, the poverty rate is 25 percent.
This translates into an average of $3,817 per person in Brazil.
In Venezuela, the average poverty rate hovers at about 13 percent.
Meanwhile, in India, the overall poverty rate, at 7 percent, is the highest in the World.
In addition to the massive wealth gap between the world’s poorest and wealthiest, the U-turn on the minimum wage, the rise in health care costs, and the soaring prices of food, as well as the growing global debt, are all creating an increasingly crowded and unequal society.
In a recent Pew Research Center report, almost half of the people in the richest nation in the Western world say they can afford to live in poverty, compared with just 30 percent who say they have enough to live on.
In Brazil, this number is closer to 30 percent.
At the same time, the country is home of one of the most developed economies in the industrialized world, and has one of Europe’s most thriving economies.
Yet in spite of all of these problems, the United Nations has consistently argued that poverty is not a moral failing, and that it is a social and economic problem.
This is why, when it comes to the fight against poverty, the international community is stepping up its efforts.
In February, the International Monetary Fund announced that it will continue its work with the UNAIDS (United Nations Assistance Mission on Economic and Social Development) to provide financial support for the implementation of a Universal Basic Income (UBI), which would provide a minimum income of $1,200 per month to all people in every country.
The UNAIDs is a project that the UBI was first proposed by Nobel laureate Joseph Stiglitz and his partner, Nobel laureate Kofi Annan, in 2011.
Annan’s vision for a universal basic income would provide unconditional support to all members of the working class in all of its countries.
The plan was approved by the UN General Assembly and has been endorsed by every single country on the planet.
The idea of a universal minimum income is a logical next step in our struggle against poverty.
A UBI would also provide a significant boost to the global economy, as a basic income could provide income to everyone, not just the rich and powerful.
In India, a UBI could boost the average GDP growth rate by 25 percent and eliminate over half of poverty, as opposed