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  1. World Bank Open Data | Data

  2. As the civil war ended in May 2009 the economy started to grow at a higher rate of 8.0% in the year 2010 and reached 9.1% in 2012, mostly due to the boom in non-tradable sectors; however, the boom did not last and the GDP growth for 2013 fell to 3.4% in 2013, and only slightly recovered to 4.5% in 2014.

  3. Feb 01, 2006 · The average real G DP growth rate for the decade since 1994 (i.e. 1995 – 2004, inclusive) was 3,0% and in per capita terms 1,0%. This represents a su bstantial

  4. The growth rate of the Arab population has slowed from 3.8% in 1999 to 2.2% in 2013, and for the Jewish population, the growth rate declined from 2.7% to its lowest rate of 1.4% in 2005. Due to a rise in fertility of the Jewish population since 1995 and immigration, the growth rate has since risen to 1.8%. Fertility

  5. The second, less optimistic scenario (red line) foresees 2.1 percentage points lower GDP growth both in 2020 and 2021 compared with the base one (that is to say, world economic growth would be on average -7 percent and +3.3 percent in 2020 and 2021, respectively).

  6. Sep 29, 2022 · Cutting £45B means that the economy needs to grow by £112.5B for the top rate 40% tax rate take to come out even. That is GDP growth of 4.5%. I.e. far in excess of what the economy has been capable of ever since 1997.

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