Major world economies by historical values of its GDP - Purchasing Power Parity
SummaryThe world's GDP - Purchasing Power Parity is equal to 84,970,000 $ (Millions) The countries with the highest GDP - Purchasing Power Parity are United States, China, India, Japan, Germany with a GDP - Purchasing Power Parity of (15,940,000), (12,610,000), (4,761,000), (4,704,000), (3,250,000) $ (Millions) respectively. The top 5 countries' GDP - Purchasing Power Parity amounts to 48.56% of the world's GDP - Purchasing Power Parity. Hints:•Click on the worldmap above to change the used color scheme •Click on the flag in the table below to view the Key economic indicators of a country •Click on the mini blue chart in the table below to view the details related to GDP - Purchasing Power Parity for a specific country •Click on the green up-arrow to sort a column in ascending order and on the down-arrow to sort the column in descending order.
from: The Declaration of Independence: "all Men are...endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights... to secure these Rights, Governments are instituted... whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these Ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or abolish it"
The vast poor, poverty incomes in India, China, Brazil, etc result in their lack of purchasing power. Even so, niche markets exist among the upper incomes of these huge populations to the point that selective exporters thrive in niche markets such as luxury items, military sales, bulk commodity grain sales, investment vehicles, financial services such as corporate level insurance. Some 2 way trade does exist.
These at times are labeled 'emerging markets' in part because when times are good, these placed emerge as temporarily thriving places for US sellers to do business ... when times suffer, the emerging markets again regain their poor reputations as places for US sellers.
ace comando: Well, it took me several days and a lot of code writing to sift through the millions of achieved pages on the Wayback Machine achieves. Was about to give up when a colleague gave me mining script to look at all archived pages whether displayed or not. And
Feb 24, 2017 19:44:10 GMT -6
unlawflcombatnt: I've now changed the colors on the board to something more readable. At least now readers can find the sign-in tab.
Jul 6, 2014 22:58:23 GMT -6
unlawflcombatnt: OldUser-the sign-in area is in the dark area immediately under the red section that says Economic Populist Forum. It's almost impossible to see, unless you know where to look. This was ProBoards idea, not mine.
Jun 12, 2014 11:52:53 GMT -6
OldUser: There's no link on here to sign on or login. Where'd it go?
May 29, 2014 8:44:44 GMT -6
jeffolie: One might short a bull ETF to gain the decay but this requires a margin position subject to changes imposed by the exchanges & brokers
Oct 26, 2013 13:26:07 GMT -6
jeffolie: Holding a stop loss in these algo dominated markets almost always means the algos will hit your stops
Oct 26, 2013 13:20:09 GMT -6
jeffolie: Even so, these leveraged ETFs do not create margin calls nor expiration dates thus allowing one to hold indefinitely
Oct 26, 2013 13:17:52 GMT -6
jeffolie: Yes, the ETF features fading/leveraged decay because the futures and/or options used decay plus the administrative costs rise the decay, declining value ... I accept this as a cost and feature of all ETFs that purchase futures/options to maintain price
Oct 26, 2013 13:15:38 GMT -6
mimzy: Sorry, here is the article http://blog.quantumfading.com/2009/06/01/leveraged-decay/ I don't post that often, sometimes computers get away from me b4 I can edit.
Oct 25, 2013 20:49:11 GMT -6
mimzy: jeffolie ~ I've been reading/lurking you for a year or three now and was wondering if your could you explain how you overcome quantum fading/leveraged decay in your ETF short position of the DJIA?
Oct 25, 2013 20:46:26 GMT -6