The global debt crisis has caused a significant rise in defaults among borrowers and lenders alike, with a record number of borrowers defaulting on loans in the United States, Australia, and the United Kingdom.
As a result, there are some major disparities in the amount of debt borrowers in these countries owe.
While most countries in the top 10 list of defaults for borrowers are in the West, the United Arab Emirates, Mexico, Chile, Germany, Japan, and Canada, all of which have been among the most debt-ridden countries in recent years, have a large number of defaults among their citizens.
The United States is one of the top five countries with the highest default rate in the world, followed by Germany, Australia and Chile.
The rest of the world has a lower default rate than the United Nations Organization, the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), which has an average debt of around 80 percent of GDP, while Japan, Australia’s second-largest economy, has an estimated average of around 45 percent.
However, while many borrowers in the bottom five countries have a higher default rate, most of them have no debt at all.
In fact, the highest debt default rate is found in the Philippines, where nearly two-thirds of the population owes money.
In this article, we look at the top-10 defaults in each country and compare them with their countries’ average debt levels.
The top-performing countries: Japan The Japanese economy has grown at an annual rate of around 7 percent in recent months.
But it has not been able to keep pace with rising consumer spending and other economic growth.
While the country’s debt has increased from around 40 percent of its GDP in 2007 to around 56 percent today, it still has the world’s fifth-highest debt level at over 80 percent.
The country’s government is working to tackle the issue of its massive debt load, and in September, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe announced a plan to reduce the debt to 25 percent of the GDP by 2020.
The plan calls for Japan to lower its debt to 18 percent of gross domestic product (GDP) by 2020, while maintaining the current debt ratio of 60 percent of GPD.
The government will also lower the ratio of public debt to GDP from 75 percent in 2020 to around 54 percent in 2030.
It is expected that Japan will achieve this target by 2025, as well as reducing the debt-to-GDP ratio to below 25 percent by 2027.
However the plan faces some challenges.
Japan’s debt is currently around 160 percent of Japan’s GDP.
That’s a significant burden to the government, which will have to spend a considerable amount of money to try and meet its targets.
In addition, Japan is not a member of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF), so it is unlikely that it will be able to borrow more from the international community as well.
According to the IMF, Japan’s total foreign exchange reserves are currently around $1.3 trillion, which is the same amount that it holds in its currency, the yen.
However Japan is a member country of the Asian Development Bank (ADB), and thus has access to an increasing amount of resources in the international monetary system.
In 2020, Japan will also be able access its foreign currency reserves from the ADB, so the country may be able invest in a variety of investments, including bonds and bonds-linked funds.
However that will only make matters worse for the country, as the country is currently struggling to borrow money.
Japan is the second-most indebted country in the OECD, behind the United states.
Japan has the third-highest amount of outstanding student loans, after Germany and the Philippines.
The problem is that while the Japanese government has pledged to provide free higher education for all students by 2020 and is currently implementing the pledge, the country still has debt levels that exceed 80 percent and will have a debt burden of over $20 trillion by 2026.
The average debt for Japanese students in 2020 was $29,872, while the average debt burden for Japanese adults was $51,974.
In the last few years, a number of Japanese businesses have started to take advantage of the countrys new high-tech industries, such as robotics and virtual reality, to make money.
As the debt burdens continue to grow, the number of students entering university has been increasing in Japan, with the number increasing from around 15 percent of all university students in 2019 to nearly 25 percent in 2019.
It has been estimated that about 60 percent to 70 percent of Japanese students will go on to university in the next five years.
In 2018, the average student debt was $19,664, which represented a 25 percent increase from the previous year.
The number of university graduates is expected to grow to around 70 percent in 2021, which would represent an additional 5 percent increase in student debt.
Japan also has the second highest number of people living in poverty in the industrialized world, behind only South