The G8 is finally coming to a close, and now we’ve got a little bit of news to share.
The world’s richest countries have decided to play by the same rules they have for years: they will play it safe and not take on too much risk, and if the G7 and the US are looking to jump up the rankings, they should.
While the G20 and the G6 have all made some serious moves in recent years, the G-8 has remained fairly consistent, with a few exceptions.
The G7 has been the most consistent since the G12, and has been playing it safe.
And the G4 has been a big winner this year, with China dropping out of the top 10.
And the G5 is now just a little more predictable, as it is one of the biggest and most stable of the Gs.
But the G1 is also one of those Gs where there has been some fairly significant movement, and that’s the G2, which is a big departure from the G3 of 2014.
But while G5 has been consistently consistent, it is no longer as predictable as it once was.
The major change that has occurred this year is the rise of China and India, who are now the top two economies in the world and the third largest after the US and China.
That’s a big difference from 2014, when India was at the bottom of the rankings and China at the top.
But what does all of this mean?
Well, for starters, there are a lot of players in the G10 who are either rising or dropping out.
The five most recent G10 players are China, Brazil, Russia, the UK and India.
In addition to the big winners, there is the G9, which includes the US, Canada and Brazil.
So, we have a number of players who have been climbing the G ladder, but also a number who are dropping out and who could make a big move.
In terms of a rise, China has now risen a little in terms of its position on the G rankings, while Russia is also on the rise, while India is still far from the top of the global heap, but it is in the top five.
And, the big losers from this year are the UK, which dropped from the bottom to the top, and Brazil, which has dropped from second to third.
And what about the G11?
The G11 has now dropped from seventh to ninth, which makes it the second-biggest drop of all time.
And although it has been in the bottom five for some time, the rise in China and Russia has now pushed the G13 down the ladder.
So there are five Gs in the new G20 rankings.
But what about those five that have been steadily rising?
Australia has been climbing up the G ranking for years, while Brazil has been on a rise for a while.
India, which had been ranked last in the 2014 rankings, is now a big contender in the rankings.
And then there is China, which rose to fourth place last year.
This year, the Chinese economy is showing signs of stabilising, and the world is catching up to the G15.
So the big question is: will China and Brazil continue to climb the G list, or will India and the UK climb too?
It’s a toss up between India and Brazil on the top ten.
India has been at the forefront of China’s economic expansion, while China has been building a strong economy in the region.
So it is the clear winner in terms in the international rankings, and it is also the biggest loser from the change in rankings.
But the G16 is a bit more interesting.
It has four Gs: Germany, France, the US.
But Germany and France have dropped out of last year’s rankings.
And now, Germany is at the back of the pack, with the US still ahead of it.
The big winners from this G-16 will be China, France and the USA, while the big losses will be India, Brazil and Russia.
China, which now has the largest economy in Asia, is looking to push ahead in terms to be the world’s second-largest economy.
This will be a real challenge for the US as it struggles to compete with the rise and rise of the BRICs and emerging economies in Asia.
India has a long way to go to overtake Brazil as the world leader in manufacturing, and this will be one of its biggest challenges as it tries to expand the economy and boost the middle class.
So, if India is to make a major push in the next two years, it will have to do it at the same time as it improves its economy.
If it does not, it risks sliding back down the G pyramid.
And Russia is a long-term contender in terms the G14 rankings.
Russia is now the third-largest G country, after