Quality of Life Comparison

COMPARED TO

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

Health

live 18.6 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 Mali, that number is 62 years (59 years for men, 64 years for women) as of 2020.

Economy

be 10.2% less likely to be unemployed


In Wallis and Futuna, 8.8% of adults are unemployed as of 2013. In Mali, that number is 7.9% as of 2017.

make 42.1% less money


Wallis and Futuna has a GDP per capita of $3,800 as of 2004, while in Mali, the GDP per capita is $2,200 as of 2017.

Life

have 3.3 times more children


In Wallis and Futuna, there are approximately 12.7 babies per 1,000 people as of 2020. In Mali, there are 42.2 babies per 1,000 people as of 2020.

be 15.2 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 Mali, on the other hand, 64.0 children do as of 2020.

Basic Needs

be 41.2% less likely to have internet access


In Wallis and Futuna, approximately 22.1% of the population has internet access as of 2016. In Mali, about 13.0% do as of 2018.

be 17.1% 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 Mali, 83% of people do as of 2017.

Mali: At a glance

Mali is a sovereign country in Africa, with a total land area of approximately 1,220,190 sq km. The Sudanese Republic and Senegal became independent of France in 1960 as the Mali Federation. When Senegal withdrew after only a few months, what formerly made up the Sudanese Republic was renamed Mali. Rule by dictatorship was brought to a close in 1991 by a military coup that ushered in a period of democratic rule. President Alpha KONARE won Mali's first two democratic presidential elections in 1992 and 1997. In keeping with Mali's two-term constitutional limit, he stepped down in 2002 and was succeeded by Amadou Toumani TOURE, who was elected to a second term in 2007 elections that were widely judged to be free and fair. Malian returnees from Libya in 2011 exacerbated tensions in northern Mali, and Tuareg ethnic militias started a rebellion in January 2012. Low- and mid-level soldiers, frustrated with the poor handling of the rebellion overthrew TOURE on 22 March. Intensive mediation efforts led by the Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS) returned power to a civilian administration in April with the appointment of interim President Dioncounda TRAORE. The post-coup chaos led to rebels expelling the Malian military from the three northern regions of the country and allowed Islamic militants to set up strongholds. Hundreds of thousands of northern Malians fled the violence to southern Mali and neighboring countries, exacerbating regional food insecurity in host communities. An international military intervention to retake the three northern regions began in January 2013 and within a month most of the north had been retaken. In a democratic presidential election conducted in July and August of 2013, Ibrahim Boubacar KEITA was elected president in the second round.

How big is Mali 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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