In the United States, home buying is a costly activity that is often viewed as an investment in a home.
The goal is to buy a house for a lower price than a comparable home on the market and then put a little extra money aside to purchase a new one for the future.
However, in many countries, home building is often seen as a waste of money.
A growing number of consumers are finding that the only way to get the most bang for their buck is to spend money they already have on other things, like cars or a home, instead of spending the money on a new home.
Here’s a look at what’s driving homebuying’s popularity in countries that have adopted a zero-interest rate policy.
China, which is considered the “world’s largest consumer of gold” and one of the world’s most populous countries, has one of Asia’s largest populations.
According to a 2014 study by the U.K.-based Institute for Economics and Peace, there were nearly two million people in China who had bought houses between 2009 and 2011.
The study also found that Chinese homeowners spent a whopping $4.2 trillion on homes, including $1.7 trillion on new homes.
Some experts estimate that the country’s population of 1.3 billion people would be enough to build 1,000 new homes a year if it were all to go to housing.
According the latest official figures, China has 1.2 million households and more than 4 million people are homeowners.
As of 2011, the Chinese government had invested almost $1 trillion in housing, according to the Beijing Municipal Government.
Russia, which has the world and largest oil reserves, is known for its socialist economic policies.
While Russia has a population of just over a million people, its government says that its goal is for the country to have a population more than half a million.
Its official economic forecast says that by 2023, Russia will have a total population of nearly 4.3 million, or one out of every eight people in the country.
In Russia, homebuning is a common practice, with a number of homebuyers saying that they would rather spend their money on cars or houses than on a home purchase.
Italy, which ranks among the wealthiest countries in the world, has a relatively low rate of home ownership compared to other countries in Europe.
The country’s official statistics show that home ownership is a relatively rare occurrence.
However topping the list of countries with a relatively high rate of house ownership are Switzerland, Switzerland’s neighbor to the north.
Switzerland is the world leader in home ownership, with home ownership at 83.6 percent.
Switzerland’s population is about one third the size of the United Kingdom, and home ownership rates are even lower in Italy, with just 6.6 per cent of the population owning a home at the national level.
Norway, which in the year 2000 was ranked as the third most productive country in the OECD, has been the focus of a lot of media coverage recently.
However its government has been under fire for its lack of home buying policies and it has been accused of not doing enough to combat a growing housing crisis.
In 2009, the country had about 15 million people living in apartments and one out the country homes were worth about $6,000.
In 2011, Norway had an increase in the population of the country of around one million.
Norway’s government said that the number of people living on the country is growing and that it has plans to increase the number to about 20 million by 2036.
The government also recently announced a plan to build housing in 10 new communities within 10 years.
In Norway, home ownership isn’t an exclusive activity.
It’s a common experience among the middle class and wealthy families.
United Kingdom homebuyer, who said that she was motivated to start a home buying business after hearing that the government had not given the government a fair share of the funds for its housing policy, said that it was because she wanted to get into the property market and buy a home that was going to be the “best thing that happened to me in my life.”
She said that because she had been living in a shelter for the past five years, she was unable to buy her first home in the United Kingdon, but was happy that she had the option to buy in London.
Denmark, which according to one survey is the fifth most affordable country in Europe, is a country with a high ratio of homeowners to renters.
The Scandinavian country has about 2.6 million residents, which accounts for a share of its population of around 6.5 percent.
Denmark’s home ownership rate is about 11 percent.
Sweden, the home of the free market, is one of Europe’s most prosperous economies.
According a recent report by Credit Suisse, Sweden’s household debt is less than $30,000 per person.
Sweden’s home-buying rate is at just 8.5 per cent, compared to the United Nations