What's Your Nation's Gini Coefficient? (Economics) #whatsyournations #ginicoefficient #humor #economics #graph #funny #geek #economist #wordsandunwords Here's a mug featuring the inquiry "What's Your Nation's Gini Coefficient?"  The Gini index shows the income disparity amongst different nations -- ranging from United States, Japan, and Brazil -- since World War II.

What's Your Nation's Gini Coefficient? (Economics) #whatsyournations #ginicoefficient #humor #economics #graph #funny #geek #economist #wordsandunwords Here's a mug featuring the inquiry "What's Your Nation's Gini Coefficient?" The Gini index shows the income disparity amongst different nations -- ranging from United States, Japan, and Brazil -- since World War II.

Gini Coefficient, the closer to 0, the smaller the gap in wealth between richest and poorest

Gini Coefficient, the closer to 0, the smaller the gap in wealth between richest and poorest

For the world’s largest pharmaceutical companies, China is an increasingly critical, yet risky bet.  Multinational drug companies expect sal...

For the world’s largest pharmaceutical companies, China is an increasingly critical, yet risky bet. Multinational drug companies expect sal...

Debates over income inequality are a hornet's nest. Everyone agrees it has gone up over time. But by how much depends on how it's measured. And whether that growth is a problem is another area of dispute. Here are a few things to keep in mind as the fur flies.

Debates over income inequality are a hornet's nest. Everyone agrees it has gone up over time. But by how much depends on how it's measured. And whether that growth is a problem is another area of dispute. Here are a few things to keep in mind as the fur flies.

Gini coefficient - Wikipedia

Gini coefficient - Wikipedia

The Gini Coefficient, a method often used to measure income inequality, finds that more equal societies are happier. A 2010 study found that in the U.S., happiness levels off at about $75,000 annual income — anything more is superfluous.

The Gini Coefficient, a method often used to measure income inequality, finds that more equal societies are happier. A 2010 study found that in the U.S., happiness levels off at about $75,000 annual income — anything more is superfluous.

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