The United States and Europe are both experiencing slow economic growth in 2017.
But not in Europe or Japan.
That’s according to new data from the World Bank and the United Nations.
The data shows that while US growth in real per capita GDP has been growing at about 1% a year, the EU’s is only growing at 2.5%.
The US economy, for its part, is growing at a faster pace in 2017 than it did in 2016, according to the World War II-era data, but it has slowed to just 1.6% annualized growth over the past three years.
That’s the lowest growth rate for US gross domestic product since the Great Depression.
It’s also the slowest since at least 2009, when it was averaging about 1.8%.
That’s been in stark contrast to the other major economic growth drivers, which have averaged 4.1% annually.
European growth has averaged about 2.2% per year since the mid-1980s, the data shows.
And Japanese growth has grown at 2% a bit more than a quarter of a percentage point over that time, as the country has expanded its economy at an annualized rate of about 1%.
In the United States, there has been some slowdown since the financial crisis, which saw the economy contract from a 4.5% annual growth rate in the early 2000s to a 1.5%, then 0.8%, 2.1%, and 0.9% annual rates over the next five years.
But that’s been offset by an expansion in the number of jobs, as employers added more workers to their payrolls, which was the case from the early 1990s through the early 2010s.
But the unemployment rate has been falling in recent years, and is now below 4%.
Overall, the US economy has added about 11 million jobs over the last two decades, which is still far below the levels of the 1990s and early 2000, when the US was the envy of the world.
While the pace of economic growth has slowed over the years, it has been faster in the past two decades.
In 2020, US growth was estimated at 1.7%, which is just above the global average.
That was the lowest annual growth since the early 1970s.
Meanwhile, the growth rate of Japan has been steady since the late 1980s and is currently just below the global growth rate.
Japan’s economy grew at an average rate of 1.4% in 2016 and 2017, and at a rate of 2.7% in 2020.
Thats well below the growth rates of the other two major economic drivers, but is better than the annualized rates of growth from 2000 through 2009 and 2007.
But while Japan’s economy has grown slower than the United Kingdom and the EU, it hasn’t grown slower.
A separate World Bank analysis of US economic data showed that between 2001 and 2016, the United State’s growth rate averaged 1.3%, while the growth in the EU averaged 0.5%; the US’s growth was at 2%, and the UK’s at 1%.
The United States has had the best economic growth of the major economies in the modern era, but the growth has been far less rapid than the other three.
In 2016, growth in US GDP was estimated to be 1.2%, which was just slightly higher than the global rate.
In 2020, the global economy was estimated as growing at 1% annual rate.
The US, however, has been getting better at attracting and retaining the most talented people from around the world, so it is likely to continue doing better in the years ahead.
The United Kingdom’s economy is likely doing even better than its economy in terms of its growth.
The United Kingdom has been the envy for decades of the rich and powerful, but has slowed down to about 1%, and is on pace to do so again.
And that pace is expected to continue.
Despite the slowdown in the United Kingdoms economy, the UK is still one of the fastest-growing economies in Europe.
And it will likely continue to be the fastest growing economy in the world in the foreseeable future.
On top of all that, Japan is doing much better than it has in decades.
The Japanese economy grew an average of 2% per annum between 1997 and 2017.
And in 2020, Japan’s GDP was expected to grow at about 2% annual, which would be the best annual growth in its history.
Although the US has slowed from the late 1970s, it is not slowing down anytime soon.
As the chart above shows, in 2020 the United Sates economy grew faster than the world’s economies, but at a slower rate than any of the three major economic contributors.
Europe’s economy may be slowing but the United European countries economy is not.
The growth rate was estimated between 2020 and 2021 to be at about 0.6%, while in 2020 it was estimated the United E