The government of Canada has long claimed that its debt-to-income ratio is below 40 per cent, but that’s not what the debt clock actually shows.
The Canadian public has no idea how much Canada owes to foreign governments.
And as the debt-for-GDP ratio has gone down, the country has been running a deficit.
The current deficit is $1.5 trillion, which means that it will grow by another $1 trillion next year.
The debt-by-Gross domestic product (GDP) numbers have been trending down for years now.
The gap between Canada’s GDP and the national debt has been shrinking for years, and the deficit has been rising.
Canada’s economy has been growing at a much slower rate than its debt, but the national deficit has continued to grow.
In other words, the debt is not being paid, and Canada is in a financial hole.
This is not the first time that Canadians have been told that their debt is a problem.
The first time this happened was in 2015.
When Prime Minister Justin Trudeau was in power, the national economy was in the doldrums.
But a few months later, Canada’s credit rating was downgraded.
The credit rating agency said that Canada’s fiscal position is “unfavourable” and that “the Government’s debt to GDP ratio is on track to exceed 40 per in 2019.”
As a result, the government is borrowing to finance spending.
But it is borrowing for things like infrastructure, research and development, and public-sector pensions, all things that are inextricably linked to Canada’s economic health.
The fact that Canada has been borrowing to pay off its debts is a fact that people have been hearing for decades.
When they hear that their government owes money to foreign countries, they are likely to believe that it’s the debt they are paying for that money, and that Canada is a debt-ridden country that is running out of money.
The truth is that the debt in Canada is not a problem, and it has never been a problem for the country.
There is no reason to believe the debt problem is going to get better anytime soon.
The world debt clock The debt clock is a big part of the debt crisis that is affecting Canada.
But what makes the debt system different from the national one is that there are three different debt clocks.
There are the debt ceilings.
These are the debts that have been legally agreed to by the federal government, provinces, and municipalities.
The Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation (CMHC) has the power to set these debts.
There’s also the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) that sets these debts, but it’s not directly responsible for them.
The only way that these three debt clocks can be different is if the government has borrowed more than it’s obligated to.
This means that the amount of debt that Canada owes can also vary.
There have been times in the past when the debt ceiling has been crossed.
But the most recent example of this was in 2007.
Then, Canada was running a surplus, and its debt was under the debt limits.
As a consequence, the Canadian government was able to borrow money from private investors.
This allowed it to pay its debts and avoid having to pay them off.
But as soon as the money started flowing in, the budget deficit started growing, and this debt went from being below 40 to almost 40 per head.
It was this debt that forced the government to borrow more money, which is what led to the debt debt clock being revised.
When you read about the debt by GDP numbers in the debt clocks, you are probably wondering if the debt levels are higher now than they were then.
The answer is no.
The government has increased its debt over time, but there has never really been a time that debt levels were much higher than they are today.
In fact, debt levels in Canada have gone down slightly, from about 40 per to 35 per.
In the past decade, however, debt has become a bigger problem for Canada than it ever has been.
Debt growth has been the biggest issue for the Canadian economy in the last several years, but debt has never caused a recession before.
What is causing this debt growth?
The major factor contributing to this debt problem for years has been an increasing dependence on foreign governments to finance public spending.
There has always been an imbalance between the cost of government and the amount that governments pay in taxes, so when governments get too big, they have to borrow from other countries.
This money has always come from the private sector, which has always made up a larger share of the Canadian population than government.
But this money has also always come with strings attached.
For example, it usually comes from tax breaks that corporations and the wealthy can claim on their income tax returns.
It also comes from subsidies for certain sectors of the economy.
For instance, the Canada Pension Plan (CPP),