Why the world’s top 3 economies have outperformed their peers

U.S. companies are making big bets on emerging markets, while emerging markets are betting on them, according to a study by Goldman Sachs Group Inc. and the International Monetary Fund.

The three main areas of the world economy — consumer spending, government spending and corporate investment — are doing much better than their counterparts in emerging markets.

Investors and government officials who have watched these trends say the U.K. is a good example.

The pound has fallen and it is not possible to make purchases at home, so consumers and business owners are spending more and they are spending less in emerging economies, said Richard Hirsch, senior vice president at Goldman Sachs.

This makes it harder for the world to move on from the crises, he said.

The study, which looks at 10 major emerging market economies from 2010 to 2015, also found the U and the U:T countries are the best performers.

This is a country with a relatively high level of private spending and a relatively large government.

This helps it to avoid the effects of inflationary pressures that have caused other countries in the world, including the U., to get worse.

Investment in emerging market assets has grown from $8.2 trillion in 2010 to $16.7 trillion in 2015, according the study.

It is now about $30 trillion, which is higher than emerging market GDP.

This is due to the huge growth of investment in technology and in real estate, and it reflects the fact that emerging markets have been growing faster than developed economies, the study said.

Emerging markets have more than quadrupled their economic output since 2010.

The growth of this output has outpaced the growth of the economies of the three largest emerging economies.

In contrast, developed countries have been slower to grow, especially China.

The report said the U was a better performing economy because of its strong economic growth and the growth in foreign investment.

That, coupled with a strong private sector, is why the U outperformed its peers.

The IMF and Goldman Sachs said that emerging economies were the fastest growing economies in the study, but that the global economy was not able to move past the current levels of growth, as it was the biggest growth driver.

The next three years will be crucial for emerging markets as they look to get back on their feet, Hirsch said.

It would help them if the world were to continue to move forward, he added.

The global economy is at a critical point and it’s hard to predict what the future holds.

But this study is very good news for emerging economies,” Hirsch told Bloomberg Television.