The U.S. has an unusual level of corporate social obligation: Corporations have to report on their social spending.
But the federal government doesn’t always collect and report data on how the companies spend their social funds, and some states don’t report how much the companies are required to pay.
That means that the U.N. says a lot about the social spending of the companies that own it.
The latest data shows that for the first time, the U,S.
reported a $3.4 billion deficit on social spending in 2020.
This means that on average, a typical U.K. company spent $1,095,937 on social care for the year.
Meanwhile, the average U.A.A., a French company, spent $4,081,891.
That’s a $1.6 billion gap.
The $3 billion shortfall means the U in 2020 spent $2,904,946 on social services.
That works out to $7.3 billion of the total $3,853 billion in U.s. social spending for the last year.
That makes the U a net spender on social welfare.
A.A.’s social spending, which includes health, pensions, and other social spending as well as money from pensions and investments, was $9,838,000, or about 5% of its total.
This is the largest share of U. S. social welfare spending, but the U has been spending much less than other industrialized countries.
In fact, it has a much smaller share of social welfare than some of its counterparts in the world.
The average U,A.
A.’s total social welfare expenditures, including pensions and other funds, was only $2.6 million.
France spent $5.7 billion.
Germany spent $8.5 billion.
The United Kingdom spent $11.9 billion.
And Canada spent $15.9 million.
These figures do not include other social expenditures.
The United States also lags far behind many other countries in its social spending on healthcare.
For example, the OECD has found that U. America spends more than other countries on healthcare, even though it spends less than its peers.
U, A. A., which spent about $12.8 billion in healthcare, was about 2% of all U. nations total social spending ($28.3 trillion).
But, on average for the world, the United States spent more on healthcare than its neighbors, such as Australia ($10.4) and Switzerland ($6.7).