France is still in the middle, a situation which has made the country a magnet for the world’s richest individuals.
The country’s economic recovery has been slow, and its growth rates remain low.
But the economy is finally starting to pick up.
The economy grew at an annual rate of 5.5% in 2016.
It is forecast to grow at a rate of 8% in 2021.
It has become a top source of foreign investment and has become an attractive destination for international companies.
This is thanks to France’s relatively low corporate tax rate of 18%, compared with the United States, which is 26% (see chart).
That makes France a popular destination for the rich, who can benefit from lower taxes.
But it has also become a source of criticism for politicians who want to slash corporate taxes.
What has happened in France?
The country has been in the midst of a global economic crisis, with a recession in the US, UK, Germany and Italy.
Since the financial crisis in 2008, the French economy has grown by 1.4% per year and unemployment has fallen to 6.5%.
However, it has seen its productivity increase.
It accounts for one of the highest share of global GDP in terms of growth per person, according to the World Bank.
Inflation has been lower, and wages have risen.
The economic boom has boosted France’s reputation as a successful economy, even if it has suffered from low growth.
But France has also suffered from its own political challenges, with its Socialist President Emmanuel Macron losing the presidential election in June 2018.
What is the economic situation?
France is not alone.
China and the United Arab Emirates are among the world countries experiencing rapid economic growth, with their economies expected to grow by 2.5-3% per annum by 2021.
India, Brazil and South Africa also are on track to grow faster than France, according the World Economic Forum.
China has been the biggest beneficiary of the global economic boom, growing by 3.6% per cent annually in the first half of the decade.
It had grown at a faster pace in the second half, as its exports surged.
In 2017, the Chinese economy grew by 2% per seven, compared with 1.5%, according to figures from the International Monetary Fund.
Brazil’s economy is also expected to increase by 3% per person by 2021, according a recent report from Goldman Sachs.
The United Arab Republic is expected to expand by 1% per capita by 2021 and India by 2%.
Brazil, South Africa and India have also been enjoying high growth rates.
Brazil is projected to grow 2.7% per month by 2021 as compared with 3.2% for China and 2.4 per cent for India.
In the past decade, Brazil has become one of Europe’s most prosperous economies, with annual GDP growth of more than 9% and the second-largest in Latin America, after the United Kingdom.
India is projected by the World Finance and Development Organization to grow 4.5%-5% per country in 2021, as compared to 3.5 per cent in 2020.
The government’s focus on growth is seen as a key factor behind this growth, according at least one expert.
It’s hoped that this will allow the country to improve its image abroad, while also boosting the economy.
However, there are concerns about the country’s stability, particularly in the wake of the political turmoil in South Africa.
How much does the economy need to grow?
GDP is a measure of the size of an economy and its contribution to the global economy.
It excludes goods and services, and excludes public sector spending.
France is expected in 2021 to grow 3.9% per head, compared to 2.9%, the IMF said.
That means France is on track for a 3.8% annual growth rate, compared in 2020 with 2.6%.
Brazil and India are forecast to average 3.4%, while South Africa is expected by the IMF to average 2.2%.
The United States is expected for a 1.9%-2.1% growth rate in 2021 according to data from the IMF.
What are the main challenges for France?
There are challenges ahead.
France has struggled with its high unemployment, low wages, poor infrastructure and high debt levels.
It also has a long way to go to boost growth.
China, India and the UAE are the world leaders in growth, but the pace of China’s growth has slowed.
South Africa’s economy grew 7.5 percent per person in 2021 (second only to France) and is projected for 6.4 percent (third).
South Africa has been among the top growth producers in South America.
Brazil has been growing by a faster rate in the past few years than the United Republic, but its economic growth is also slowing.
China’s slowdown has contributed to France being the second most popular destination in the world for wealthy individuals.
France also faces the challenge of a lack of skilled workers.
In 2021, only 18% of the jobs in France are filled by skilled workers, compared as