The richest people in the world are giving to charity in the US and in Canada.
The US is the only country in the developed world where the top 1% of earners are giving more to charity than the bottom 50%.
The rich give more than they take in in, according to data from the US Census Bureau.
The median wealth in America is $1.6 billion, while the median wealth of Canadians is $812,000.
In Canada, the median is $2,700, while in the UK it’s $3,000, according the Centre for Wealth and Philanthropy at the University of Western Ontario.
In other words, the richest Canadians give more to their own countries than they do to other countries.
That means Canadians are taking in more than the poorest Canadians.
According to the United Nations, the poorest people in Canada are getting $821 per person per year less than the richest Americans.
This is because of a lack of social services.
The poor in Canada get no help from the government.
And they are less likely to get medical care, food, or education.
In fact, in Canada, a report released in January 2018 found that in 2017, the average family in the poorest 20 per cent of households received just $4,812 per person.
A spokesperson for the United Kingdom told the BBC in 2015 that the UK government does not provide financial assistance to its citizens and residents.
In the US, the top 20% of income earners in the country give more money to charity per capita than the middle class.
The top 1%, the top 10% of incomes, give about the same amount.
The poorest 1% give about $7,600 per person, while those in the top 5% of the income distribution give almost $100,000 per person in average income.
This disparity between rich and poor in the United States is one of the main reasons why Americans have historically been the least charitable in the Western world.
In 2017, Americans gave $16.2 billion to charity, according a study by the Charities Aid Foundation.
In comparison, the United Arab Emirates donated $1 billion to the UN and $2.5 billion to UNICEF.
In addition, the Canadian government’s 2016 annual report found that Canada spends about $2 billion a year on health care, education, and social services, compared to $14 billion in the U.S. And according to a report by the OECD in 2016, Canada has the highest percentage of adults who are overweight or obese in the industrialized world, at 24.4%.
Another study from the OECD found that Canadians were the least likely to take steps to prevent or reduce the prevalence of obesity, with about 20% believing that obesity is a risk factor for disease and a cause of heart disease.