(measure: percent; Source: The International Monetary Fund)
* indicates monthly or quarterly data series
USA: Liquid liabilities, percent of GDP
For that indicator, we provide data for the USA from 1960 to 2017. The average value for the USA during that period was 66.9 percent with a minimum of 59.15 percent in 1995 and a maximum of 75.52 percent in 2009.
The latest value from 2017 is 75.27 percent. For comparison, the world average in 2017 based on 159
countries is 71.71 percent.
See the global rankings for that indicator or
use the country comparator to compare trends over time.
Definition: Ratio of liquid liabilities to GDP. Liquid liabilities are also known as broad money, or M3. They are the sum of currency and deposits in the central bank (M0), plus transferable deposits and electronic currency (M1), plus time and savings deposits, foreign currency transferable deposits, certificates of deposit, and securities repurchase agreements (M2), plus travelers checks, foreign currency time deposits, commercial paper, and shares of mutual funds or market funds held by residents.