World Economic Outlook Database, September 2011

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Subjects Notes Availability
National Accounts
 

Gross domestic product, constant prices
Percent change

[15/15]
 

Gross domestic product, constant prices
Percent change (market exchange rates)

[1/15]
 

Gross domestic product, current prices
U.S. dollars

[15/15]
 

Gross domestic product, deflator
Index, 2000=100

[5/15]
 

Output gap
Percent of potential GDP

[3/15]
 

Gross domestic product based on purchasing-power-parity (PPP) valuation of country GDP
Current international dollar

[15/15]
 

Gross domestic product based on purchasing-power-parity (PPP) per capita GDP
Current international dollar

[14/15]
 

Gross domestic product based on purchasing-power-parity (PPP) share of world total
Percent

 These data form the basis for the country weights used to generate the World Economic Outlook country group composites for the domestic economy. 

Please note: 

The IMF is not a primary source for purchasing power parity (PPP) data. WEO weights have been created from primary sources and are used solely for purposes of generating country group composites. For primary source information, please refer to one of the following sources: the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, the World Bank, or the Penn World Tables. 
For further information see Box A2 in the April 2004 World Economic Outlook, Box 1.2 in the September 2003 World Economic Outlook for a discussion on the measurement of global growth and Box A.1 in the May 2000 World Economic Outlook for a summary of the revised PPP-based weights, and Annex IV of the May 1993 World Economic Outlook. See also Anne Marie Gulde and Marianne Schulze-Ghattas, "Purchasing Power Parity Based Weights for the World Economic Outlook," in Staff Studies for the World Economic Outlook (Washington: IMF, December 1993), pp. 106-23.[14/15]
 

Investment
Percent of GDP

[15/15]
 

Gross national savings
Percent of GDP

[15/15]
Monetary
 

Inflation, average consumer prices
Percent change

[15/15]
 

Inflation, end of period consumer prices
Percent change

[15/15]
 

Three-month London interbank offered rate (LIBOR)
Percent

[1/15]
Trade
 

Trade volume of goods and services
Percent change

[1/15]
 

Volume of imports of goods and services
Percent change

[14/15]
 

Volume of imports of goods
Percent change

[14/15]
 

Volume of exports of goods and services
Percent change

[14/15]
 

Volume of exports of goods
Percent change

[14/15]
 

Terms of trade of goods and services
Percent change

[13/15]
 

Terms of trade of goods
Percent change

[13/15]
 

Export price of manufactures
U.S. dollars; index, 2000=100

[1/15]
 

Export price of manufactures
U.S. dollars; annual percent change

[1/15]
People
 

Unemployment rate
Percent of total labor force

[5/15]
 

Employment
Index, 2000=100

[4/15]
Government finance
 

General government revenue
Percent of GDP

 Revenue consists of taxes, social contributions, grants receivable, and other revenue. Revenue increases government’s net worth, which is the difference between its assets and liabilities (GFSM 2001, paragraph 4.20). Note: Transactions that merely change the composition of the balance sheet do not change the net worth position, for example, proceeds from sales of nonfinancial and financial assets or incurrence of liabilities.[15/15]
 

General government total expenditure
Percent of GDP

 Total expenditure consists of total expense and the net acquisition of nonfinancial assets. Note: Apart from being on an accrual basis, total expenditure differs from the GFSM 1986 definition of total expenditure in the sense that it also takes the disposals of nonfinancial assets into account.[15/15]
 

General government net lending/borrowing
Percent of GDP

 Net lending (+)/ borrowing (–) is calculated as revenue minus total expenditure. This is a core GFS balance that measures the extent to which general government is either putting financial resources at the disposal of other sectors in the economy and nonresidents (net lending), or utilizing the financial resources generated by other sectors and nonresidents (net borrowing). This balance may be viewed as an indicator of the financial impact of general government activity on the rest of the economy and nonresidents (GFSM 2001, paragraph 4.17). Note: Net lending (+)/borrowing (–) is also equal to net acquisition of financial assets minus net incurrence of liabilities.[15/15]
 

General government structural balance
Percent of potential GDP

[3/15]
 

General government primary net lending/borrowing
Percent of GDP

 Primary net lending/borrowing is net lending (+)/borrowing (–) plus net interest payable/paid (interest expense minus interest revenue).[5/15]
 

General government net debt
Percent of GDP

 Net debt is calculated as gross debt minus financial assets corresponding to debt instruments. These financial assets are: monetary gold and SDRs, currency and deposits, debt securities, loans, insurance, pension, and standardized guarantee schemes, and other accounts receivable.[4/15]
 

General government gross debt
Percent of GDP

 Gross debt consists of all liabilities that require payment or payments of interest and/or principal by the debtor to the creditor at a date or dates in the future. This includes debt liabilities in the form of SDRs, currency and deposits, debt securities, loans, insurance, pensions and standardized guarantee schemes, and other accounts payable. Thus, all liabilities in the GFSM 2001 system are debt, except for equity and investment fund shares and financial derivatives and employee stock options. Debt can be valued at current market, nominal, or face values (GFSM 2001, paragraph 7.110).[15/15]
Balance of Payments
 

Current account balance
U.S. dollars

 Current account is all transactions other than those in financial and capital items. The major classifications are goods and services, income and current transfers. The focus of the BOP is on transactions (between an economy and the rest of the world) in goods, services, and income. Data for the world total reflects errors, omissions, and asymmetries in balance of payments statistics on current account, as well as the exclusion of data for international organizations and a limited number of countries. Calculated as the sum of the balance of individual countries.[15/15]
 

Current account balance
Percent of GDP

[15/15]
 

Imports of goods and services
U.S. dollars

[5/15]
 

Exports of goods and services
U.S. dollars

[5/15]
 

Private financial flows, net
U.S. dollars

 Net private financial flows comprises net private direct investment, net private portfolio flows, and net other private financial flows.[7/15]
 

Direct investment, net
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

Private portfolio flows, net
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

Other private financial flows, net
U.S. dollars

 Net other private financial flows is the difference between net other investment and net other official investment.[7/15]
 

Official flows, net
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

Change in reserves
U.S. dollars

 Measured as flows. Comprises monetary gold, SDRs, reserve position in the Fund, foreign exchange assets, and other claims. Official holdings of gold are valued at SDR 35 an ounce. This convention results in a marked underestimation of reserves for countries that have substantial gold holdings. Securities not included are included in direct investment and portfolio investment. A minus sign indicates an increase.[7/15]
External debt
 

External debt, total
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

External debt, total
Percent of GDP

[7/15]
 

External debt, total
Percent of exports of goods and services

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service
Percent of GDP

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service
Percent of exports of goods and services

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service, interest
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service, interest
Percent of GDP

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service, interest
Percent of exports of goods and services

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service, amortization
U.S. dollars

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service, amortization
Percent of GDP

[7/15]
 

External debt, total debt service, amortization
Percent of exports of goods and services

[7/15]
Commodity prices
 

Commodity Price Index includes both Fuel and Non-Fuel Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Non-Fuel Price Index includes Food and Beverages and Industrial Inputs Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Industrial Inputs Price Index includes Agricultural Raw Materials and Metals Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
Energy
 

Crude Oil (petroleum), Simple average of three spot prices (APSP); Dated Brent, West Texas Intermediate, and the Dubai Fateh
Dollars per barrel

 The APSP denotes an equally weighted average of three crude oil spot prices—West Texas Intermediate (“WTI”), Dated Brent (“Brent”), and Dubai Fateh (“Dubai”). The prices of these crude oils tend to move together according to the inequality WTI > Brent > Dubai. Their price differentials reflect differences in American Petroleum Institute (API) measure of gravity, sulfur content, and overall weight. The WTI spot price refers to the physical delivery price for a barrel of WTI deliverable to Cushing, Oklahoma. The WTI price is frequently mentioned in the financial press, and is often described as the “headline” oil price. The Brent spot price is the physical delivery price for a barrel of either Dated Brent (UK), Forties (Norway), or Oseberg (Norway) to Sullom Voe, United Kingdom (in the Shetland Islands). The Dubai Fateh spot price refers to the physical price for a barrel of Dubai Fateh deliverable in the Arabian Gulf at Dubai, United Arab Emirates.[1/15]
 

Commodity Fuel (energy) Index includes Crude oil (petroleum), Natural Gas, and Coal Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Crude Oil (petroleum), Price index simple average of three spot prices (APSP); Dated Brent, West Texas Intermediate, and the Dubai Fateh
Index, 2005=100

 The APSP denotes an equally weighted average of three crude oil spot prices—West Texas Intermediate (“WTI”), Dated Brent (“Brent”), and Dubai Fateh (“Dubai”). The prices of these crude oils tend to move together according to the inequality WTI > Brent > Dubai. Their price differentials reflect differences in American Petroleum Institute (API) measure of gravity, sulfur content, and overall weight. The WTI spot price refers to the physical delivery price for a barrel of WTI deliverable to Cushing, Oklahoma. The WTI price is frequently mentioned in the financial press, and is often described as the “headline” oil price. The Brent spot price is the physical delivery price for a barrel of either Dated Brent (UK), Forties (Norway), or Oseberg (Norway) to Sullom Voe, United Kingdom (in the Shetland Islands). The Dubai Fateh spot price refers to the physical price for a barrel of Dubai Fateh deliverable in the Arabian Gulf at Dubai, United Arab Emirates.[1/15]
 

Commodity Natural Gas Price Index includes European, Japanese, and American Natural Gas Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Natural Gas, Price index Russian Natural Gas border price in Germany
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Natural Gas, Price index Indonesian Liquefied Natural Gas in Japan
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Natural Gas, Price index Natural Gas spot price at the Henry Hub terminal in Louisiana
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Coal Price Index includes Australian and South African Coal
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Coal, Price Index Australian thermal coal, 1200- btu/pound, less than 1% sulfur, 14% ash, FOB Newcastle/Port Kembla
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Coal, Price Index South African export price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
Food
 

Commodity Food and Beverage Price Index includes Food and Beverage Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Food Price Index includes Cereal, Vegetable Oils, Meat, Seafood, Sugar, Bananas, and Oranges Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Cereals Price Index includes Wheat, Maize (Corn), Rice, and Barley
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Wheat, Price index No.1 Hard Red Winter, ordinary protein, FOB Gulf of Mexico
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Maize (corn), Price Index U.S. No.2 Yellow, FOB Gulf of Mexico, U.S. price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Rice, Price Index 5% broken milled white rice, Thailand nominal price quote
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Barley, Price Index Canadian no.1 Western Barley, spot price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Vegetable Oil Index includes Soybean, Soybean Meal, Soybean Oil, Rapeseed Oil, Palm Oil, Sunflower Oil, Olive Oil, Fishmeal, and Groundnut Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Soybeans, Price Index U.S. soybeans, Chicago Soybean futures contract (first contract forward) No. 2 yellow and par
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Soybean Meal, Price Index Chicago Soybean Meal Futures (first contract forward) Minimum 48 percent protein
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Soybean Oil, Price index Chicago Soybean Oil Futures (first contract forward) exchange approved grades
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Rapeseed Oil, Price index FOB Rotterdam
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Palm oil, Price index Malaysia Palm Oil Futures (first contract forward) 4-5 percent FFA
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Sunflower oil, Price index US export price from Gulf of Mexico
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Olive Oil, Price Index extra virgin less than 1% free fatty acid, ex-tanker price U.K.
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Fishmeal, Price index Peru Fish meal/pellets 65% protein, CIF
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Groundnuts (peanuts), Price index 40/50 (40 to 50 count per ounce), cif Argentina
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Meat Price Index includes Beef, Lamb, Swine (pork), and Poultry Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Beef, Price Index Australian and New Zealand 85% lean fores, FOB U.S. import price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Lamb, Price Index frozen carcass Smithfield London
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Swine (pork), Price index 51-52% lean Hogs, U.S. price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Poultry (chicken), Price index Whole bird spot price, Georgia docks
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Seafood Index includes Fish (salmon) and Shrimp Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Fish (salmon), Price index Farm Bred Norwegian Salmon, export price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Shrimp, Price index Frozen shell-on headless, block 16/20 count, Indian origin, C&F Japan
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Sugar Index includes European, Free market, and U.S. Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Sugar, Price index Free Market, Coffee Sugar and Cocoa Exchange (CSCE) contract no.11 nearest future position
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Sugar, Price index U.S. import price, contract no.14 nearest futures position
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Sugar, Price Index CIF Europe
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Bananas, Price Index Central American and Ecuador, FOB U.S. Ports
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Oranges, Price Index miscellaneous oranges French import price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Beverage Price Index includes Coffee, Tea, and Cocoa
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Coffee Price Index includes Other Mild Arabicas and Robusta
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Coffee, Price index Other Mild Arabicas, International Coffee Organization New York cash price, ex-dock New York
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Coffee, Price index Robusta, International Coffee Organization New York cash price, ex-dock New York
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Cocoa beans, Price Index International Cocoa Organization cash price, CIF US and European ports
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Tea, Price index Mombasa, Kenya, Auction Price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
Agricultural Raw Materials
 

Commodity Agricultural Raw Materials Index includes Timber, Cotton, Wool, Rubber, and Hides Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Timber Index includes Hardwood and Softwood Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Hardwood Price Index includes Hardwood Logs and Hardwood Sawn Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Hard Logs, Price Index Best quality Malaysian meranti, import price Japan
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Hard Sawnwood, Price Index Dark Red Meranti, select and better quality, C&F U.K port
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Softwood Index includes Softwood Sawn and Softwood Logs Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Soft Logs, Price index Average Export price from the U.S. for Douglas Fir
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Soft Sawnwood, Price Index average export price of Douglas Fir, U.S. Price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Cotton, Price index Cotton Outlook `A Index`, Middling 1-3/32 inch staple, CIF Liverpool
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Commodity Wool Index includes Coarse and Fine Wool Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Wool, Price index fine, 19 micron, Australian Wool Exchange spot quote
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Wool, Price index coarse, 23 micron, Australian Wool Exchange spot quote
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Rubber, Price index No.1 Rubber Smoked Sheet, FOB Malaysian/Singapore
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Hides, Price Index Heavy native steers, over 53 pounds, wholesale dealer`s price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
Metals
 

Commodity Metals Price Index includes Copper, Aluminum, Iron Ore, Tin, Nickel, Zinc, Lead, and Uranium Price Indices
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Copper, Price Index grade A cathode, LME spot price, CIF European ports
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Aluminum, Price Index 99.5% minimum purity, LME spot price, CIF UK ports
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Iron Ore, Price Index China import Iron Ore Fines 62% FE spot (CFR Tianjin port)
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Tin, Price Index standard grade, LME spot price
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Nickel, Price Index melting grade, LME spot price, CIF European ports
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Zinc, Price Index high grade 98% pure
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Lead, 99.97% pure, Price index LME spot price, CIF European Ports
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
 

Uranium, Price index u3o8 restricted price, Nuexco exchange spot
Index, 2005=100

[1/15]
  Subject Information  
  Gross domestic product based on purchasing-power-parity (PPP) share of world total (Percent)
These data form the basis for the country weights used to generate the World Economic Outlook country group composites for the domestic economy.

Please note:

The IMF is not a primary source for purchasing power parity (PPP) data. WEO weights have been created from primary sources and are used solely for purposes of generating country group composites. For primary source information, please refer to one of the following sources: the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, the World Bank, or the Penn World Tables.
For further information see Box A2 in the April 2004 World Economic Outlook, Box 1.2 in the September 2003 World Economic Outlook for a discussion on the measurement of global growth and Box A.1 in the May 2000 World Economic Outlook for a summary of the revised PPP-based weights, and Annex IV of the May 1993 World Economic Outlook. See also Anne Marie Gulde and Marianne Schulze-Ghattas, Purchasing Power Parity Based Weights for the World Economic Outlook, in Staff Studies for the World Economic Outlook (Washington: IMF, December 1993), pp. 106-23.


General government revenue (Percent of GDP)
Revenue consists of taxes, social contributions, grants receivable, and other revenue. Revenue increases government’s net worth, which is the difference between its assets and liabilities (GFSM 2001, paragraph 4.20). Note: Transactions that merely change the composition of the balance sheet do not change the net worth position, for example, proceeds from sales of nonfinancial and financial assets or incurrence of liabilities.

General government total expenditure (Percent of GDP)
Total expenditure consists of total expense and the net acquisition of nonfinancial assets. Note: Apart from being on an accrual basis, total expenditure differs from the GFSM 1986 definition of total expenditure in the sense that it also takes the disposals of nonfinancial assets into account.

General government net lending/borrowing (Percent of GDP)
Net lending (+)/ borrowing (–) is calculated as revenue minus total expenditure. This is a core GFS balance that measures the extent to which general government is either putting financial resources at the disposal of other sectors in the economy and nonresidents (net lending), or utilizing the financial resources generated by other sectors and nonresidents (net borrowing). This balance may be viewed as an indicator of the financial impact of general government activity on the rest of the economy and nonresidents (GFSM 2001, paragraph 4.17). Note: Net lending (+)/borrowing (–) is also equal to net acquisition of financial assets minus net incurrence of liabilities.

General government primary net lending/borrowing (Percent of GDP)
Primary net lending/borrowing is net lending (+)/borrowing (–) plus net interest payable/paid (interest expense minus interest revenue).

General government net debt (Percent of GDP)
Net debt is calculated as gross debt minus financial assets corresponding to debt instruments. These financial assets are: monetary gold and SDRs, currency and deposits, debt securities, loans, insurance, pension, and standardized guarantee schemes, and other accounts receivable.

General government gross debt (Percent of GDP)
Gross debt consists of all liabilities that require payment or payments of interest and/or principal by the debtor to the creditor at a date or dates in the future. This includes debt liabilities in the form of SDRs, currency and deposits, debt securities, loans, insurance, pensions and standardized guarantee schemes, and other accounts payable. Thus, all liabilities in the GFSM 2001 system are debt, except for equity and investment fund shares and financial derivatives and employee stock options. Debt can be valued at current market, nominal, or face values (GFSM 2001, paragraph 7.110).

Current account balance (U.S. dollars)
Current account is all transactions other than those in financial and capital items. The major classifications are goods and services, income and current transfers. The focus of the BOP is on transactions (between an economy and the rest of the world) in goods, services, and income. Data for the world total reflects errors, omissions, and asymmetries in balance of payments statistics on current account, as well as the exclusion of data for international organizations and a limited number of countries. Calculated as the sum of the balance of individual countries.

Private financial flows, net (U.S. dollars)
Net private financial flows comprises net private direct investment, net private portfolio flows, and net other private financial flows.

Other private financial flows, net (U.S. dollars)
Net other private financial flows is the difference between net other investment and net other official investment.

Change in reserves (U.S. dollars)
Measured as flows. Comprises monetary gold, SDRs, reserve position in the Fund, foreign exchange assets, and other claims. Official holdings of gold are valued at SDR 35 an ounce. This convention results in a marked underestimation of reserves for countries that have substantial gold holdings. Securities not included are included in direct investment and portfolio investment. A minus sign indicates an increase.

Crude Oil (petroleum), Simple average of three spot prices (APSP); Dated Brent, West Texas Intermediate, and the Dubai Fateh (Dollars per barrel)
The APSP denotes an equally weighted average of three crude oil spot prices—West Texas Intermediate (“WTI”), Dated Brent (“Brent”), and Dubai Fateh (“Dubai”). The prices of these crude oils tend to move together according to the inequality WTI > Brent > Dubai. Their price differentials reflect differences in American Petroleum Institute (API) measure of gravity, sulfur content, and overall weight. The WTI spot price refers to the physical delivery price for a barrel of WTI deliverable to Cushing, Oklahoma. The WTI price is frequently mentioned in the financial press, and is often described as the “headline” oil price. The Brent spot price is the physical delivery price for a barrel of either Dated Brent (UK), Forties (Norway), or Oseberg (Norway) to Sullom Voe, United Kingdom (in the Shetland Islands). The Dubai Fateh spot price refers to the physical price for a barrel of Dubai Fateh deliverable in the Arabian Gulf at Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

Crude Oil (petroleum), Price index simple average of three spot prices (APSP); Dated Brent, West Texas Intermediate, and the Dubai Fateh (Index, 2005=100)
The APSP denotes an equally weighted average of three crude oil spot prices—West Texas Intermediate (“WTI”), Dated Brent (“Brent”), and Dubai Fateh (“Dubai”). The prices of these crude oils tend to move together according to the inequality WTI > Brent > Dubai. Their price differentials reflect differences in American Petroleum Institute (API) measure of gravity, sulfur content, and overall weight. The WTI spot price refers to the physical delivery price for a barrel of WTI deliverable to Cushing, Oklahoma. The WTI price is frequently mentioned in the financial press, and is often described as the “headline” oil price. The Brent spot price is the physical delivery price for a barrel of either Dated Brent (UK), Forties (Norway), or Oseberg (Norway) to Sullom Voe, United Kingdom (in the Shetland Islands). The Dubai Fateh spot price refers to the physical price for a barrel of Dubai Fateh deliverable in the Arabian Gulf at Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

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  Your selected Country Groups  
 
WorldCentral and eastern Europe
Advanced economiesCommonwealth of Independent States
Euro area Developing Asia
Major advanced economies (G7)ASEAN-5
Newly industrialized Asian economiesLatin America and the Caribbean
Other advanced economies (Advanced economies excluding G7 and euro area)Middle East and North Africa
European UnionSub-Saharan Africa
Emerging and developing economies