The answers are, of course, not the same.
But that is where the debate is.
A few months ago, I published an article entitled “Which is the Better Country to Live In?”
The idea was to put the country in order of its ranking from least to most expensive, and to examine which countries are in a position to make a big difference in the global economy.
It’s a tough question, to be sure, but in the meantime, I’ve done the best I can to answer it.
In the end, the winner is probably the country with the most potential, with a population that is at least 40 per cent lower than the world average and with a high standard of living.
The Economist magazine, however, has chosen to call it “the richest country in the world” and the winner of the Pulitzer Prize in the Economic and Social Sciences, in spite of the fact that the country’s per capita income is less than half of the world median.
The other two are not so fortunate.
The Maldives, a tiny country with a gross national product (GNP) of just $6 billion, has a per capita GDP of $15,600.
It is ranked as the poorest country in South Asia.
The Maldives is also ranked as one of the least-developed countries in the Americas.
While the Maldives has not yet made its case to the World Bank and the IMF, it is a good example of what a country like that can achieve when it invests in its own future.
The people of the Maldivian capital, Port Moresby, like to talk about the island nation as an island, which has been a long time coming.
In fact, the Maldive Islands were officially recognized as an independent nation in 1967.
But it took until 1999 for the nation to become a full member of the World Economic Forum.
And now, it has reached the highest level of the G20.
So what is a nation like the Maldived to do?
In a nutshell, the country has been working hard to make it into the middle of the pack in every area imaginable.
The most important one, according to the government, is health.
The island’s health care system is among the best in the region.
And the Maldi people are among the most educated in the country.
But the Maldis are also among the poorest in the island.
The government has set up a national hospital to address the island’s acute-care and primary-care needs, and it has invested heavily in healthcare infrastructure.
In addition, the government has invested in a massive network of mobile clinics, clinics for the elderly, and in a special school for the deaf and visually impaired.
The hospital also provides medical care for people with disabilities.
The government has also set up three research and development centers in the Maldib, which have helped to transform the island into a hub of innovation.
The three centers are the Centre for the Study of Developing Societies, the National Centre for Scientific Research and the Centre of Applied Science.
These are the kinds of things that a country that has a low standard of health care and a low literacy rate should invest in, the minister of health said.
So, what does the country get for its efforts?
Well, the island has a high level of GDP, and its gross domestic product (GDP) per capita is well above that of some of the countries in Latin America and the Caribbean.
It has a good education system, as well.
The population is also very well educated, and the Maldifis, unlike most other South Asian countries, are highly literate.
But the Maldijians are also extremely poor.
A 2015 study by the International Monetary Fund found that the island had a per-capita income of $12,800, which is $1,200 less than the global median.
And this is despite the fact the country, which receives $11,000 per capita from the global development assistance fund, is ranked only in the bottom 10 per cent of the developed world.
This makes it difficult for the Maldians to compete with the countries that have been making such a big splash in the international community for decades.
And it means the Maldimans have to work harder than many other countries to maintain their reputation as a top economic power.
The same holds true for the government.
In 2015, the cabinet approved a massive new government package, including the creation of a national bank, the creation and expansion of a new health center, and a new national university.
But while all this has helped the Maldigans become a strong economy, the fact is that the government’s spending power has been severely depleted.
The country’s GDP per capita has been shrinking, to $10,600 from $12 at the beginning of this decade.
The economy has also shrunk from a total of $2.8 trillion in 2009 to $2 trillion today.
In a recent report by the World Health Organization, the United Nations Development