Disposable income, OECD, per person

current dollars, PPP, 1970–2016

Info Edit
    1970 Ranking
    1. United States 4,108.26
    2. Australia 3,483.95
    3. France 2,882.92
    2016 Ranking
    1. United States 47,842.28
    2. Luxembourg 41,396.30
    3. Switzerland 39,440.56
    4. Norway 37,553.75
    5. Germany 36,871.38
    6. Australia 35,692.93
    7. Austria 35,282.01
    8. France 32,846.17
    9. Belgium 32,364.08
    10. Canada 32,149.94
    11. Sweden 31,946.87
    12. Finland 31,809.98
    13. Japan 31,539.47
    14. Netherlands 31,072.52
    15. Denmark 30,924.78
    16. United Kingdom 30,368.81
    17. Italy 28,457.28
    18. Ireland 26,358.99
    19. Spain 25,307.55
    20. South Korea 23,222.20
    21. Portugal 22,781.83
    22. Czech Republic 22,494.78
    23. Slovenia 22,402.50
    24. Lithuania 22,380.03
    25. Slovakia 21,566.39
    26. Estonia 20,461.84
    27. Poland 20,294.74
    28. Greece 19,173.62
    29. Latvia 17,641.13

    Real household net disposable income is defined as the sum of household final consumption expenditure and savings, minus the change in net equity of households in pension funds. Household gross adjusted disposable income additionally reallocates “income” from government and non-profit institutions serving households (NPISHs) to households to reflect social transfers in kind. These transfers reflect expenditures made by government or NPISHs on individual goods and services, such as health and education, on behalf of an individual household. The indicator includes the disposable income of non-profit institutions serving households. Disposable income, as a concept, is closer to the idea of income as generally understood in economics, than is either national income or gross domestic product (GDP). This indicator is measured in terms of gross adjusted income in USD per capita at current prices and PPPs.

    Source: OECD