Consists of the foreign parent and the ultimate beneficial owner (UBO) of a U.S. affiliate and other foreign companies affiliated with the foreign parent and ultimate beneficial owner. More specifically, the foreign parent group consists of (1) the foreign parent, (2) any foreign person, or entity, proceeding up the foreign parent's ownership chain, that owns or controls more than 50 percent of the person below it, up to and including the ultimate beneficial owner, and (3) any foreign person, or entity, proceeding down the ownership chain(s) of each of these members, that is owned more than 50 percent by the person above it.
Individuals, governments, business enterprises, trusts, associations, and nonprofit organizations that fulfill two criteria: (1) They have their center of economic interest outside the United States, and (2) they reside, or expect to reside, outside the United States for one year or more. Included in this definition are U.S. individuals living abroad for one year or more who are not employed by the U.S. government, foreigners residing in the United States for less than one year, and foreign affiliates of U.S. companies. In addition, foreign nationals employed in the United States by their home governments, foreign students enrolled at U.S. educational institutions, and international institutions located in the United States are also considered foreign residents.
Includes production by all Federal, state, and local government agencies except for government enterprises.
Expenditures consisting of compensation of general government employees, consumption of fixed capital (CFC), and intermediate purchases of goods and services less sales to other sectors and own-account production of structures and software. It excludes current transactions of government enterprises, interest paid or received by government, and subsidies.
Government agencies that cover a substantial portion of their operating costs by selling goods and services to the public and that maintain their own separate accounts.
The costs incurred and the incomes earned in the production of gross domestic product (GDP). In theory, GDI should equal GDP, but in practice they differ because their components are estimated using largely independent and less-than-perfect source data. The difference between the two is termed the statistical discrepancy.
A set of accounts that present the contribution of each private industry and government to the Nation's gross domestic product (GDP). An industry's contribution is measured by its value added, which is equal to its gross output minus its intermediate purchases from domestic industries or from foreign sources. The GDP-by-industry accounts are consistent with the annual input-output (I-O) accounts.
Measures the prices paid for goods and services produced by the U.S. economy and is derived from the prices of personal consumption expenditures (PCE), gross private domestic investment, net exports of goods and services, and government consumption expenditures and gross investment. It differs from the gross domestic purchases price index in that it ignores price changes in imports of goods and services and includes price changes in exports of goods and services.
The market value of goods and services purchased by U.S. residents, regardless of where those goods and services were produced. It is gross domestic product (GDP) minus net exports of goods and services. Equivalently, it is the sum of personal consumption expenditures (PCE), gross private domestic investment, and government consumption expenditures and gross investment.
Measures the prices paid for goods and services purchased by U.S. residents. This index is derived from the prices of personal consumption expenditures (PCE), gross private domestic investment, and government consumption expenditures and gross investment. It differs from the gross domestic product (GDP) price index in that it excludes price changes in exports of goods and services and includes price changes in imports of goods and services.
Value derived as a residual for most industries after subtracting total intermediate inputs, compensation of employees, and taxes on production and imports less subsidies from total industry output. Gross operating surplus includes consumption of fixed capital (CFC), proprietors' income, corporate profits, and business current transfer payments (net). Prior to 2003, it was referred to as other value added or property-type income.
Includes all production by households, which consists of families and unrelated individuals, and by nonprofit institutions that primarily serve households (NPISHs).