The US dollar has seen its worst year since 2008, as the country struggles to maintain its currency dominance.
The nation is estimated to have $4.5 trillion in foreign assets and $3.3 trillion in liabilities.
The currency also has suffered the biggest drop in value since 2008 as a result of the crisis in the global economy.
The US economy has been shrinking for a number of years, but with the global economic outlook becoming increasingly uncertain, the value of the US currency has been dropping in value against the euro and other currencies.
In recent years, the dollar’s value has dropped by an average of 13% on average.
The European Central Bank (ECB) has raised interest rates three times in the past two years, and has been raising rates twice since the end of 2016.
But the ECB’s actions have not gone unnoticed in the US, where President Donald Trump and his supporters have taken to Twitter to mock and deride the ECB.
Trump has also tweeted that the US has no business being the world’s biggest debtor.
In fact, the US is not even in the top 10 richest countries, according a recent report from the Oxford Institute of Economic Policy Studies (OIP).
According to the report, the United States is ranked 37th in the rankings, and ranks behind Saudi Arabia, Israel, China, India and Brazil.
The United States has become the biggest creditor to countries in the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) in the last two years.
According to the OECD, the country has an estimated $21.9 trillion in outstanding debt.
While many of these debts are held by Americans, the report states that “there are many other countries that are not in the OCE’s top 10 list, including many European countries.”
According to OIP, the countries in which the US lags behind are those that have “failed to maintain their currency peg in the face of rapid inflation, fiscal austerity, and structural adjustment policies that have reduced the government’s fiscal resources, weakened the domestic demand for goods and services, and pushed inflation higher.”
As of July 2017, the OLS estimated that the United Kingdom had $5.2 trillion in assets and liabilities.
However, that figure includes more than $2 trillion held in foreign exchange reserves.
As the United Nations and other global financial institutions try to find ways to revive the global economies, the Trump administration has begun to push back against the notion that the global financial system is in danger.
In a press briefing in July, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson said the US was not worried about a global financial collapse, but that there is “a very real risk of a financial meltdown in the United State and in the U.S. and around the world.”
In a recent speech, the President said that “if you have no safety nets, you’re not going to have a world.”