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In the US, the federal government spends about $10 billion a year on gridlock repairs.

That’s about the same amount that it spends on the US economy.

A study by McKinsey found that when the grid is down, the economy shrinks by an average of 3.5%.

In the UK, the government spends less than $5 billion a day on grid repair.

That means that, in the UK at least, the US grid is not the only thing that’s down.

In the UK the government’s main spending is on energy efficiency and green initiatives, but they’re not the main cause of gridlock.

In Australia, the Australian government spends an estimated $30 billion a week on grid maintenance.

But that’s just one of many issues that contribute to gridlock: roads, water and sewage systems, electricity and communications, public transport, and the rest.

The UK spends less on grid upkeep than in the US but spends $35 billion a month on grid repairs, a figure that’s even lower in the European Union.

A recent McKinsey study found that the UK has more grid issues than the US combined.

In France, the country spends more than $40 billion a calendar year on repair of its grids.

That includes $30 million for electricity and $2 billion for water.

In Germany, it’s about $6 billion a annum on grid issues.

In the Netherlands, the Dutch government spends around $20 billion a season on repairing its electricity grids.

But its main grid maintenance spending is $15 billion a cycle.

In Germany, the German government spends roughly $10.4 billion a couple of times a year, for things like the grid and water supply.

Its main problem is with the water supply: its infrastructure is outdated, its water treatment plants are old and inefficient.

In Switzerland, the Swiss government spends a similar amount on its grid maintenance and the infrastructure to run it, but its main problem in this area is with water supply and sewage infrastructure.

In Sweden, the public spending on grid infrastructure is a lot less than the national average, but it’s not that much more than the Dutch.

In Norway, the Norwegian government spends almost $25 billion a decade on grid upgrades, but only around $3 billion a person.

The main reason is that its electricity system is old and needs to be upgraded.

The Netherlands and Germany spend less than one-third of the amount of money on their own grid maintenance as the US does, but their grids are also in better shape than the UK and Australia.

In Denmark, the Danish government spends approximately $9 billion a fortnight on grid fixes.

It spends the same as Germany, France, Sweden, Norway and Switzerland combined.

But Denmark has the second-highest rate of grid failures in Europe after Germany, which has one of the highest rates of grid failure in the world.

In Italy, the Italian government spends nearly $8 billion a months on its own grid upgrades.

The majority of its spending is for its electricity grid and the water, sewer and air supply.

But the main problem with its electricity is that it’s aging and needs more maintenance.

The public spending for its grid and its water infrastructure is slightly higher than the overall spending of Italy.

In Finland, the Finnish government spends more money than the German, French, British and Australian governments combined on its electricity and water systems.

But in the year following the Fukushima nuclear disaster, the state’s grid went down for two weeks.

It was the second time in less than a decade that the country’s grid had gone down.

Its electricity system also needs to upgrade.