reply to post by SLAYER69
I understand, and the research would be incredible.
But here is some quick research points.
inks are available from Wikimedia for most of the factoids
Hydroelectricity , fossil fuels such as oil , natural gas or coal, and no imports are needed. ... Brazil, Canada, Norway, ... hydroelectric dams, but
exports 90% of its ...
Ok so if Canada is exporting 90%, you want to guess at who they are exporting it to ?????? can't be tooooo far from the border Aha.
The United States is home to the largest passenger vehicle market of any country in the world.. Overall, there were an estimated 250,851,833
registered passenger vehicles in the United States according to a 2006 DOT study, with vehicles outnumbering licensed drivers.
more interesting read is the full story but in short you will soon see they IMPORT MORE than they export even if they are a leader in exporting and
Link to full story
The United States has a capitalist mixed economy, According to the International Monetary Fund, the U.S. GDP of $14.3 trillion constitutes 23% of the
gross world product at market exchange rates and almost 21% of the gross world product at purchasing power parity (PPP).
The largest national GDP in the world, it was about 4% less than the combined GDP of the European Union at PPP in 2007.
The country ranks seventeenth in the world in nominal GDP per capita and sixth in GDP per capita at PPP.
**** THE RUBBBBBB *****
** my comment** the largest IMPORTER and only the third largest exporter, due to the size of the US they would be a very large player but you can't
import more than you export can you, unless you plan to run a deficit. ***
The United States is the largest importer of goods and third largest exporter, though exports per capita are relatively low.
Canada, China, Mexico, Japan, and Germany are its top trading partners.
The leading export commodity is electrical machinery, while vehicles constitute the leading import. The United States has slipped down from previous
first position of the overall ranking in the Global Competitiveness Report to second place. Switzerland now tops the list.After an expansion that
lasted just over six years, the U.S. economy has been in recession since December 2007.