England and United Kingdom Capital City: London
Scotland Capital City: Edinburgh
Wales Capital City: Wales
Republic Ireland Capital City: Belfast
Currency: £ Pound Sterling
Official Language: English
Timezone: GMT plus 0–1hr
Area: 243,305 sq km – England 130,395; Scotland 78,313; Wales 20,754; Northern Ireland 13,843.
Countries of the United Kingdom
Countries of Great Britain
British overseas territories and Crown dependencies
- United Kingdom Akrotiri and Dhekelia
- British Indian Ocean Territory
- British Virgin Islands
- Cayman Islands
- Falkland Islands
- Isle of Man
- Pitcairn Islands
- Saint Helena, Ascension and Tristan da Cunha
- South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands
- Turks and Caicos Islands
Population: 65,648,100 (2016)
Unemployment rate: 4.6% (aged 16 and over) (2017)
Employment rate: 74.8% (aged 16 to 64) (2017)
GDP Per Capita: $42,651 (2016)
Tax on personal income: 9.1% of GDP (2015)
Household debt: 152.3 % of disposable income
Government debt: 123.2 % of GDP
Fertility rates: 1.80 (2015)
National population distribution: 70.1 (2014)
Poverty rate: 0.10 ratio (2013)
Poverty gap: 0.306 (2013)
Social spending: 21.5% of GDP (2016)
Permanent immigrant inflows: 290,956 (2013)
Social benefits to households: 13.71 (2016)
Innovation and Technology
Internet Access: 91.3% of all households (2015)
Wireless mobile broadband subscriptions: 91.7 per 100 inhabitants (2016)
ICT value added: 7.4% of value added (2011)
Gross domestic spending on R&D: 1.7% of GDP (2015)
Business use of broadband: 88% (2010)
Education spending: $10 669 per student (2013)
Mathematics performance (PISA): 498 mean score (2015)
Reading performance (PISA): 487 mean score (2015)
Science performance (PISA): 510 mean score (2015)
Adult education level: 43.50 (2015)
Crude oil production: 44 363.4 Thousand toe
Infrastructure investment: 13,990,079,912.00 Euros
Passenger transport: 693 834.0 Million passenger-kilometers
Primary energy supply: 0.07 Toe/1 000 US dollars
Electricity generation: 322,406 (2014)
Nuclear power plants: 16 (2013)
Renewable energy: 13,786.309 (2015)
Import (US$ Thousand): 630,251,057.55
Export (US$ Thousand): 466,295,682.75
Country Growth (%): -7.48
Exports of goods and services (% of GDP): 27.63
Imports of goods and services (% of GDP): 29.22
Service exports (BoP, current US$): 351,150,006,890
Service imports (BoP, current US$): 213,964,748,930
LIFE EXPECTANCY BY GENDER
Life expectancy equals the average number of years a person born in a given country is expected to live if mortality rates at each age were to remain steady in the future.
Life expectancy at birth: average number of years a new-born is expected to live.
UK POPULATION BY REGIONS
List of European countries by population present the list of countries, territories and dependencies located in Europe.
Sourced from 2015 records
As united kingdom of great Britain leaves the EU, a number of changes will happen, could be good or bad, only the future will tell, however, next few years could see a huge difference.
Between now and 2022 something called ‘Brexit’ will happen
The number of children living in poverty it is likely to grow from 3.7 million today to more than 5 million by 2022.
UK GDP growth is expected to ease in 2017 mainly due to slower consumer spending as rising inflation squeezes household budget.
The Centre for Economics and Business Research (Cebr) predict that by 2022, apprenticeship completions will have contributed £3.4 billion a year to the economy through productivity gains.
Cedefop’s forecasts suggest that by 2023, more than 40% of 30 to 34 year olds will have high level qualifications and account for a significant percentage of the workforce.
The Office for National Statistics estimates that the UK population in 2025 will have risen to around 70 million.
By this point, a massive three million more jobs could have potentially been created in the UK, leading to a total of 37 million jobs.
Growth in financial services jobs will be lower than the average annual jobs growth rate, at just 0.2%.
The Future of united kingdom can change massively depending on the deal with ‘Brexit’