In a wide-ranging conversation with New York magazine, the leader of the world leaders who will convene in Doha in December for the 19th annual Doha Economic and Social Dialogue, former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani, has made his case for why it is critical to continue to invest in our most critical infrastructure in order to help address our economic problems.
As he puts it: The question is: Where are we going to invest the money?
This is where I see a lot of our political leaders making the wrong decisions.
There are three main areas where we should be investing.
First, the $500 billion to $1 trillion that is needed to build a strong infrastructure.
The $500 trillion figure is about a fifth of the United States’ gross domestic product, and it includes both capital investment and the construction of roads, bridges, airports, and other vital infrastructure, such as railroads, ports, power plants, and power grids.
The second area is for jobs and economic growth, which means investment in infrastructure to help boost wages, improve wages for low-skilled workers, and increase job opportunities for low and middle-skilled Americans.
And the third area is to address climate change, which is not just a problem for our environment but also a threat to our national security and the economy.
If we want to do that, we should invest in the infrastructure, and I believe we should do it now.
So we have to start with rebuilding our infrastructure.
It’s important to look at that as a very simple, big-picture issue.
Infrastructure is important to our economy, but we need to take a more long-term view.
We should invest now in infrastructure that will be in place for the next generation of Americans.
In his recent book, How We Built the Wall, Giuliani, who also served as Mayor Rudy Nagin’s chief of staff in New York, argues that the United Nations should spend $2 trillion a year to rebuild the infrastructure of America.
That’s about as much as the United Kingdom spends annually on its national security infrastructure.
I would put it at $2 billion a year, but I don’t think it’s appropriate to spend a billion dollars just on a single infrastructure project, Giuliani said.
The reason we need the money is that the future is so uncertain.
It is uncertain when we will get back from this recession.
Giuliani argues that we need a much longer-term plan to invest that money in the United Nation’s infrastructure.
He also advocates a new international financial institution to invest a portion of the $2.6 trillion a decade needed to rebuild America’s infrastructure, which he says would be a great way to bring some discipline to international development policies.
He argues that that would be the World Bank.
It would be similar to what we do in the U.S., but it would be an international institution with a mandate to invest and invest, but it wouldn’t have to rely on a dollar or a pound.
We could get rid of the dollar and the pound and go to the dollar, which would have a greater impact on our economy and our economy would benefit.
He says it would have the power to create billions of dollars a year for the U,N.
and for the global economy.
We can’t wait for this money.
We need it now, he says.
We’re going to need it when we’re in the third year of this recession and we’re still at a $19 trillion hole.
The problem is, there is a $9 trillion deficit.
The United States has to spend $10 trillion a month in order for the economy to grow, and if we don’t, we will be unable to pay the bills that we have incurred.
The World Bank and IMF, along with the U.,N., and the IMF have a plan to spend this $9-trillion a month.
It includes an investment plan, as well as a program to build new bridges, roads, and airports.
It has already built $4.5 billion in infrastructure for this year, with $3 billion coming from the United Arab Emirates and $1 billion from China.
It will use $1.8 billion of that money to finance the development of infrastructure in the developing world, which it expects to be the next 20 percent of our economy.
There is a tremendous amount of economic and political investment that we can do to improve the lives of people in the Third World, especially in countries that are struggling, Giuliani says.
There’s also a tremendous need to provide the financial instruments that are necessary to provide a financial lifeline for countries that have collapsed.
This is a critical moment.
This crisis has hit the global middle class hard.
They are feeling the pain of losing their homes and their livelihoods, and they have lost their savings.
It doesn’t help that, unlike many other countries in the region, our economy is largely based on exports.
When you have a crisis like this