Quality of Life Comparison

COMPARED TO

If you lived in Kyrgyzstan instead of Wallis and Futuna, you would:

Health

live 8.4 years less


In Wallis and Futuna, the average life expectancy is 80 years (77 years for men, 83 years for women) as of 2020. In Kyrgyzstan, that number is 72 years (68 years for men, 76 years for women) as of 2020.

Economy

be 19.3% less likely to be unemployed


In Wallis and Futuna, 8.8% of adults are unemployed as of 2013. In Kyrgyzstan, that number is 7.1% as of 2017.

Life

have 62.2% more children


In Wallis and Futuna, there are approximately 12.7 babies per 1,000 people as of 2020. In Kyrgyzstan, there are 20.6 babies per 1,000 people as of 2020.

be 5.5 times more likely to die during infancy


In Wallis and Futuna, approximately 4.2 children die before they reach the age of one as of 2020. In Kyrgyzstan, on the other hand, 23.3 children do as of 2020.

Basic Needs

be 71.9% more likely to have internet access


In Wallis and Futuna, approximately 22.1% of the population has internet access as of 2016. In Kyrgyzstan, about 38.0% do as of 2018.

be 10.7% less likely to have access to improved drinking water


In Wallis and Futuna, approximately 100% of people have improved drinking water access as of 2017. In Kyrgyzstan, 89% of people do as of 2017.

Kyrgyzstan: At a glance

Kyrgyzstan is a sovereign country in Central Asia, with a total land area of approximately 191,801 sq km. A Central Asian country of incredible natural beauty and proud nomadic traditions, most of Kyrgyzstan was formally annexed to Russia in 1876. The Kyrgyz staged a major revolt against the Tsarist Empire in 1916 in which almost one-sixth of the Kyrgyz population was killed. Kyrgyzstan became a Soviet republic in 1936 and achieved independence in 1991 when the USSR dissolved. Nationwide demonstrations in the spring of 2005 resulted in the ouster of President Askar AKAEV, who had run the country since 1990. Former prime minister Kurmanbek BAKIEV overwhelmingly won the presidential election in the summer of 2005. Over the next few years, he manipulated the parliament to accrue new powers for the presidency. In July 2009, after months of harassment against his opponents and media critics, BAKIEV won re-election in a presidential campaign that the international community deemed flawed. In April 2010, violent protests in Bishkek led to the collapse of the BAKIEV regime and his eventual fleeing to Minsk, Belarus. His successor, Roza OTUNBAEVA, served as transitional president until Almazbek ATAMBAEV was inaugurated in December 2011, marking the first peaceful transfer of presidential power in independent Kyrgyzstan's history. Continuing concerns include: the trajectory of democratization, endemic corruption, poor interethnic relations, and terrorism.

How big is Kyrgyzstan compared to Wallis and Futuna? See an in-depth size comparison.


The statistics on this page were calculated using the following data sources: The World Factbook.

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