The US has been in a state of panic since Donald Trump took office in January.
It’s not just about a border crisis.
The US is facing a civil war over its immigration policies, a threat to global peace, and a possible terrorist attack by a rogue state or terrorist group.
But there’s another issue facing the US, one that’s less about borders and more about the way we live in this country.
In the US there is a huge disparity between what the government is telling us and what the facts are.
This article explores some of the most alarming statistics in recent history about the US’s health and social safety net.
The poverty rate The poverty-to-poverty ratio has risen steadily in the US over the past 25 years, from 5.4% in 1975 to 7.6% in 2015.
The national poverty rate in the United States was 8.6%, and that’s in a country of 25 million people.
The country has been the world’s poorest nation for a while.
In 2015, the US was ranked 12th in the world.
A recent report from the Brookings Institution concluded that the country was the third poorest in the Western world after Russia and Canada.
A major reason for the poor performance was that the US government spent too much on welfare programs, while the rest of the world spent more on social services.
The unemployment rate In the late 1980s, there were almost twice as many Americans in the labour force as there were people working full-time.
This meant that many Americans had to rely on public assistance programs, and the unemployed had to accept part-time jobs, as well.
Today, about 6.6 million Americans are in part- or full-employment, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
There are more than 1.3 million Americans living on food stamps, the equivalent of two or three families.
The American labour market has become increasingly difficult.
There’s a growing trend for many people to drop out of the labour market entirely, or even to stop looking for work altogether.
Many employers have turned to online job boards to attract workers.
In 2014, the number of job seekers on the job board was down by about 70,000, according a report by the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco.
The jobless rate in America is still the highest in the OECD (Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development), at 7.1%.
This year, unemployment reached 8.2%, the highest since October 2000.
The cost of health care In the past few years, the cost of healthcare has skyrocketed.
Health care in the country has grown more expensive than ever, thanks to the increased reliance on Medicaid and private health insurance.
Health spending in the U.S. grew by 7% between 2013 and 2015.
In comparison, the United Kingdom saw a decrease of just 3%.
In 2015-2016, the average American family paid $1,908 in premiums and $2,717 in copayments for their health care, according the Kaiser Family Foundation.
The average American spent $1.5 trillion on healthcare in 2016.
According to the Pew Research Center, the share of income spent on health care has increased from 17% in 2013 to 22% in 2016, while costs have increased by 8% and 10%, respectively.
This is in addition to a 10% increase in spending on non-medical items.
The Congressional Budget Office estimated that in 2021, the total cost of medical care will reach $2.9 trillion, while total healthcare spending will reach an astounding $7.2 trillion.
The proportion of children living in poverty While there are plenty of stories about children struggling with food and housing, the real story is about how the US lives with its own children.
In 2017, the proportion of families with children under the age of 18 living in extreme poverty was 7.4%, according to a study by the Brookings Institute.
The number of families that are in extreme poor poverty, which includes households that have incomes below 50% of the poverty line, is higher than the proportion that are living on $2 or less a day.
The health care costs of older Americans In 2018, the health care cost of a family of four was $1.,964, or $1 trillion per year.
That’s a whopping $3,000 more than the cost that an American family would spend in 2025.
If the cost was spread across all the US households, the figure would rise to $6,700 per year per person.
The rate of childhood obesity The US ranks third in the global index of childhood overweight and obesity, behind countries such as Russia and China.
This year it has overtaken Russia, which has a childhood obesity rate of 11.5%.
Obesity is a leading cause of death in the developed world, and it’s a disease that affects about 2% of all children in the UK.
It has been shown that obese children tend to