Who has strongest military in the world?
China has the strongest military force in the world while India stands at number four, according to a study released on Sunday by the defence website Military Direct. “The USA, despite their enormous military budgets, comes in 2nd place with 74 points, followed by Russia with 69, India at 61 and then France with 58.
How did the Iraq War affect the US economy?
US Economy. The Iraq and Afghanistan wars have contributed to significant economic setbacks in the United States, through lost opportunities for investment in public infrastructure and services and higher borrowing rates. Contrary to the widespread belief that war is a particularly effective way to create jobs, US federal spending on…
What did the US spend on the war in Afghanistan?
According to the US Department of Defense, the total military expenditure in Afghanistan (from October 2001 until September 2019) was $778bn. In addition, the US State Department – along with the US Agency for International Development (USAID) and other government agencies – spent $44bn on reconstruction projects.
How are Americans feeling about the war in Afghanistan?
A recent poll finds that despite Americans’ hesitancy to deploy U.S. troops into other conflicts, they remain comparably supportive of maintaining the U.S. military footprint in Afghanistan, write Shibley Telhami and Connor Kopchick. This piece originally appeared in the Washington Post.
How did the Afghan War affect the country?
The large percentage of the population working in Agriculture shows that Afghanistan is a LEDC because the industry and service sector is not very developed due to lack of technology and jobs. One of the last major element of Afghanistan that was affected by the war was its education.
What did the US accomplish in Afghanistan?
As I said in April, the United States did what we went to do in Afghanistan: to get the terrorists who attacked us on 9/11 and to deliver justice to Osama Bin Laden, and to degrade the terrorist threat to keep Afghanistan from becoming a base from which attacks could be continued against the United States.