According to the United Nations Development Program, in 2010 public spending on health care amounted to 9.5% of GDP. This is enough to make the United States rank sixth out of one hundred eighty-eight countries ranked in that category. The Marshall Islands ranked first, with public health expenditure amounting to 15.0% of GDP.
According to the World Bank, in 2011 the United States had GDP growth rate per capita of 1.0%, which is enough to make the United States tied for one hundred twenty-fifth in that category. It is tied with Algeria, Tuvalu, and the Republic of Congo. Macao ranks first, with a GDP growth rate of 18.1% per capita.
According to the OECD, in 2006 health expenditures in the United States equalied 15.3% of the GDP, which makes the United States rank first among all OECD nations. The OECD average was 9.0%.
According to the World Resources Institute, in 2005, 77% of the GDP in the United States came from services. That was enough to make the United States tied for first with France in that category.
According to the World Resources Institute, in 2005, 22% of the GDP in the United States came from industry, which makes the United States tied for one hundred and eighteenth with Albania, Latvia, and Lebanon in that category. Equatorial Guinea ranked first, with 89% of its GDP coming from industry.
According to the CIA World Factbook (as reported on nationmaster.com) in 2007 United States ranked one-hundred-eighty-seventh out of two hundred and sixteen countries in terms of the growth of national GDP. Azerbaijan ranked first.