How the world’s richest man is spending his money to protect his wealth

The Forbes 400 list of the world ‘s richest people is out and, with it, a wealth divide between the wealthiest and the rest of the rich.

According to the latest data, the Forbes 400 have the combined wealth of the top 10% of the global population.

But just as many people don’t have the money to be able to live on a $1,000 a year salary, or the money for their kids to go to school, so too many don’t.

And this is in a country where inequality is at its worst in decades.

Forbes magazine estimates that around 3.3 billion people worldwide still lack access to at least one piece of universal healthcare.

The report finds that while the US ranks No. 1 in the world in healthcare spending per person, the UK is ranked No. 13 and India is ranked in the top 50.

As the world is grappling with the consequences of the coronavirus pandemic, the wealthy are spending more than ever before on healthcare, which is a trend that has been documented for decades.

“The rich are going to the hospital more than they used to,” said Dr Rishi Chaudhary, director of the Global Health Institute at the University of California, San Diego.

“There is no question about that.

People are going into hospitals more and more because of the pandemic.

And there are more people who are in the US, and the richest countries, for instance, the US are the ones where people are dying from the pandemics.””

Inequality in healthcare is a global problem.

It’s global but it’s not globalised.”

The top 10 per cent of the population account for about 80 per cent, while the bottom 40 per cent make up roughly 20 per cent.

While healthcare costs are rising globally, the gap between the top and bottom 10 per and bottom 40 are widening.

The average healthcare cost per person in the United States is about $4,500 a year, but that figure is $13,000 for the bottom 50 per cent in the richest 20 countries.

The OECD, which tracks the world, puts the average for the world at $22,000 per person.

The report found that, globally, healthcare spending is expected to rise from $1.2 trillion in 2020 to $3.7 trillion by 2024.

But the cost of healthcare is only part of the problem.

According the report, healthcare has a major impact on social and economic well-being.

According with the OECD, health costs have a huge effect on productivity.

That is because healthcare is not only a cost for the individual but also an investment in the broader society, which improves the quality of life and the ability to live with dignity.

“A lack of healthcare can have a serious impact on people’s social and psychological well-beings,” the report said.

“Healthcare also has a large social impact on economic wellbeing and well- being, and social cohesion, as it lowers the levels of social anxiety, stress, and loneliness.”

The OECD found that the proportion of people who said healthcare is “very important” has declined in almost every country it studied.

According for the OECD report, social cohesion was one of the factors that contributed to the decline in social cohesion in some of the countries.

This could be due to a combination of the effects of pandemically linked social factors and the increased burden of healthcare on healthcare systems.

It is a very important factor that we have to think about, Dr ChaudHary said.

“We have to be aware of it and we have an opportunity to make some progress on that.”

While the US and UK are among the richest nations in the OECD’s annual survey, they are still far behind the OECD average of $21,000 in healthcare expenditures per person for a median age of 58.

Accordingly, the United Nations has called on governments to do more to protect healthcare in the coming years.

“We have not been doing enough to support healthcare, especially for vulnerable populations, because it is not just an economic issue,” UNICEF’s senior policy director, Richard Tubb, said.

“It is also a social issue and it is affecting people’s lives.

It is the most important social issue in our lives.”

That is why we are calling for an urgent and comprehensive national strategy to protect the health and wellbeing of all people.