Invitation of A Study of U.S.AMulti-racial Society and Rich Culinary CultureGreat Nature and Outdoor ActivitiesSports SupremacyFilms, TVs and LiberalismArts of Music and Stage Performance

Politics, US Constitution, and DemocracyAmerican Media and Opinion MakersEducation and Science as ReligionEconomic Giant and IndustriesUS Cities and Mass-transportationsMighty Military and Technological Innovation

Young Entrepreneurs and Silicon ValleyFashion Industry and Gay PowerGeniuses, Inventors, and SocietyUS Literature and Americans in LiteratureLaw-governed States、Law-enforcers, and CrimesHomeless, Disabilities and Welfare system






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Chapter Nine: Economic Giant and Industries

Fortune 500

自動車産業と展望/The future of American Automobile Industry

多国籍企業の世界戦略/Global Strategy of Multi-National Companies


Land of Opportunity.

Is American Dream gone?


Which US States have the most super rich residents?

Gasoline taxes and the price at the pump
April 28, 2015 by Ken Cohen

The American Petroleum Institute offers a handy map of the U.S. that breaks down the gasoline tax regimes in the 50 states and the District of Columbia.

The national average for gasoline taxes comes to 48.85 cents per gallon.

For perspective, consider that in 2014 ExxonMobil earned about 4 cents for every gallon of gasoline and other petroleum products we refined, shipped, and sold in the United States.

The owner of a typical car or truck with a 16-gallon gas tank will pay $41.12 to fill up, based on the current price of $2.57 for a gallon of regular gasoline. Of that, $7.82 will go to taxes, while around 64 cents will go to ExxonMobil’s bottom line (assuming the driver refuels at one of our stations).

2015 This year's Fortune 500 marks the 61st running of the list. In total, the Fortune 500 companies account for $12.5 trillion in revenues, $945 billion in profits, $17 trillion in market value and employ 26.8 million people worldwide.