The U.K. government’s debt is now more than $3 trillion, which has tripled in just seven years, according to a new report.
The United States’ debt has doubled over the same period, reaching $1.6 trillion, according the Federal Reserve.
Debt has climbed faster in Britain than the United States, though the gap is much smaller.
“The U.KS. government debt has risen faster than that of the United Kingdom in the past five years,” the report from the Peterson Institute for International Economics says.
(See the full report here: http://bit.ly/1jVgN7X) The debt in the U,S., and Britain is all linked to the government spending program known as the fiscal cliff.
There are some who argue that the debt crisis is the result of a lack of government spending, but it’s not.
Economists have long argued that spending on Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid is responsible for the current debt levels in the United Nations and the European Union.
According to the Peterson report, the fiscal crisis was triggered by the U and UK governments’ failure to act on their deficit-reduction plans.
In the United states, the debt is not caused by the deficit.
As a result, the U was able to pay its bills in full during the financial crisis.
This was not the case in the British Isles, where a series of cuts to public services and taxes has led to a massive increase in the government’s debts.
Britain’s debt was more than triple that of France in 2011, which is the first time a country in the Eurozone has surpassed the U of the U in the debt pile.
The Peterson report states that Britain is the only major nation that can pay off its debt using current accounting standards.
They are the United Arab Emirates, Cyprus, Ireland, and Slovenia, and they are currently in default on their debt.
That is a huge deal because the U’s and UKs debt levels are unsustainable.
What happens when the U debt crisis gets worse?
The U has been paying interest on its debt for five years now, which means it’s taking on a higher interest rate than it’s paying out.
It also takes longer to pay down its debt.
“There is a significant risk that the UGDP will fall short of the 3% target,” the Peterson study says.
“The UGPD is expected to be around 3% in 2020 and is not expected to reach its 3% level by the end of 2020.”
(Read more: http://bit-ly/17uH7y7) Why are the US. and UK’s debt levels higher?
Britain has a massive debt problem, and its debt levels have been growing since at least 2003.
During the recession in the early 2000s, British and U. of Britain debt soared as the country was able, through the economic recovery, to recover from the recession.
But during the Great Recession, U.s debt grew by over 70% as it borrowed to fund the government deficit.
And that debt has continued to rise, despite the economic recession that began in 2007.
A recent report from The Heritage Foundation says that the Great Depression caused by a global banking collapse caused by bad loans caused by reckless banking practices caused by Lehman Brothers to become the largest financial crisis in human history.
Now, there’s a global crisis of the financial system that’s caused a financial crisis and a depression, the report says.
And that means the U will be in even greater trouble.
If the U has a problem with its credit rating, the world will have a problem as well, according The Peterson Institute.
Read more about U. S. and Britain’s debt issues: Why does the U government borrow money?
This chart shows the Us current debt, which shows how much money the government has on hand, (http://nypost.com/2016/08/01/what-to-know-about-the-federal-debt-and-the.html) How much of the $1 trillion U. s. debt is owed to foreigners?
A new report from Moody’s Analytics shows that the United Sates debt is more than 50% foreign, according to the latest data available.
And this means that the amount of debt the government is holding overseas is a lot more than the amount that it is borrowing domestically.
Some countries that are not on the U-S.
debt list have their debt held overseas by foreign banks.
For example, Ireland has a debt held by a number of foreign banks, including the British Bankers Association, the International Monetary Fund and other European countries, the Peterson institute says.
The U also has debt held