Percent

Some articles on percent:

Kenya - Economy
... sector is one of the least developed and largely inefficient, employing 75 percent of the workforce compared to less than 3 percent in the food secure developed countries ... in telecommunication and financial activity over the last decade, and now contributes 62 percent of GDP ... Unfortunately, a massive 22 percent of GDP still comes from the unreliable agricultural sector which employs 75 percent of the labor force (a consistent characteristic of under-developed economies that have not ...
Economy Of Swaziland
... of Swaziland is fairly diversified, with agriculture, forestry and mining accounting for about 13 percent of GDP, manufacturing (textiles and sugar-relat ...
John Curtin
... Labor to its greatest win with two thirds of seats in the lower house and over 58 percent of the two-party preferred vote, and 55 percent of the primary vote and a majority of seats in the Senate at ... by Ben Chifley, who retained government at the 1946 election with over 54 percent of the two-party vote and a continued Senate majority ...
Medicaid - Enrollment
... numbered 39.9 million Americans, the largest group being children (18.4 million or 46 percent) ... The federal government pays on average 57 percent of Medicaid expenses ...
Grant Parish, Louisiana - History - Population and Politics
... The parish has had a 4.3 percent growth rate compared to 1.7 percent for its larger neighbor, Rapides Parish ... Mitt Romney polled 7,082 votes (81.7 percent) in his 2012 race against the Democrat U.S ... Obama, who trailed with 1,422 votes (16.4 percent) ...

Famous quotes containing the word percent:

    If the new American father feels bewildered and even defeated, let him take comfort from the fact that whatever he does in any fathering situation has a fifty percent chance of being right.
    Bill Cosby (b. 1937)

    A toddler believes that if you love a person, you stay with that person 100 percent of the time.
    Lawrence Balter (20th century)

    The ninety percent of human experience that does not fit into established narrative patterns falls into oblivion.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)