The United States has become a nation of paper, and this has a number of consequences for our ability to work together in a democracy, and our ability for the United States to live up to its promise of equality and inclusion.
We have a strong, but finite, amount of paper to work with, but we do not have enough.
In the 21st century, there are currently more than 1.2 billion paper products in circulation in the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and Italy alone.
This is an astonishing number, and it is growing at an exponential rate.
According to the U.K. Department for Business, Innovation and Skills (BIS) there were approximately 2.2 million metric tons of paper in circulation globally in 2015.
This represents approximately 8% of the world’s paper volume.
The United Kingdom is the second-largest exporter of paper behind the United Nations (1.4 million metric tonnes).
This figure was up by almost a quarter to 1.26 million metric ton in 2016, according to the European Paper Association.
These figures represent a large portion of the worldwide paper market, which has already surpassed a billion metric tons.
In fact, it is expected to reach 2.6 billion metric ton by 2020.
The U.S. is the third-largest importer of US paper (1 billion metric tonnes), with Germany and Italy accounting for nearly one third of that total.
It is estimated that nearly one-third of the U