A question on Size and Responsibility| 25 Companies with Revenues more than Nations

A question on Size and Responsibility

If Wal-Mart were a country, its revenues would make it on par with the GDP of the 25th largest economy in the world by, surpassing 157 smaller countries.  Below are 25 major American corporations whose 2010 revenues surpass the 2010 Gross Domestic Product of entire countries, often with a few billion to spare.

Yahoo is bigger than Mongolia

Yahoo is bigger than Mongolia

Mongolia’s GDP: $6.13 billion
Yahoo’s Revenue: $6.32 billion
Yahoo would rank as the world’s 138th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Visa is bigger than Zimbabwe

Visa is bigger than Zimbabwe

Zimbabwe’s GDP: $7.47 billion
Visa’s Revenue: $8.07 billion
Zimbabwe would rank as the world’s 133rd biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

eBay is bigger than Madagascar

eBay is bigger than Madagascar

Madagascar’s GDP: $8.35 billion
eBay’s Revenue: $9.16 billion
Ebay would rank as the world’s 129th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Nike is bigger than Paraguay

Nike is bigger than Paraguay

Paraguay’s GDP: $18.48 billion
Nike’s Revenue: $19.16 billion
Nike would rank as the world’s 102nd biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Consolidated Edison is bigger than the Democratic Republic of the Congo

Consolidated Edison is bigger than the Democratic Republic of the Congo

Democratic Republic of the Congo’s GDP: $13.13 billion
ConEdison’s Revenue: $13.33 billion
ConEdison would rank as the world’s 112th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

McDonald’s is bigger than Latvia

McDonald's is bigger than Latvia

Latvia’s GDP: $24.05 billion
McDonald’s Revenue: $24.07 billion
McDonald’s would rank as the world’s 92nd biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Amazon.com is bigger than Kenya

Amazon.com is bigger than Kenya

Kenya’s GDP: $32.16 billion
Amazon.com‘s Revenue: $34.2 billion
Amazon would rank as the world’s 86th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Morgan Stanley is bigger than Uzbekistan

Morgan Stanley is bigger than Uzbekistan

Uzbekistan’s GDP: $38.99 billion
Morgan Stanley’s Revenue: $39.32 billion
Morgan Stanley would rank as the world’s 82nd biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Cisco is bigger than Lebanon

Cisco is bigger than Lebanon

Lebanon’s GDP: $39.25 billion
Cisco’s Revenue: $40.04 billion
Cisco would rank as the world’s 81st biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Pepsi is bigger than Oman

Pepsi is bigger than Oman

Oman’s GDP: $55.62
Pepsi’s Revenue: $57.83 billion
Pepsi would rank as the world’s 69th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Apple is bigger than Ecuador

Apple is bigger than Ecuador

Ecuador’s GDP: $58.91 billion
Apple’s Revenue: $65.23 billion
Apple would rank as the world’s 68th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Microsoft is bigger than Croatia

Microsoft is bigger than Croatia

Croatia’s GDP: $60.59 billion
Microsoft’s Revenue: $62.48 billion
Microsoft would rank as the world’s 66th biggest economy.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Costco is bigger than Sudan

Costco is bigger than Sudan

Sudan’s GDP: $68.44 billion
Costco’s Revenue: $77.94 billion
Costco would rank as the world’s 65th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Proctor and Gamble is bigger than Libya

Proctor and Gamble is bigger than Libya

Libya’s GDP: $74.23 billion
Proctor and Gamble’s Revenue: $79.69 billion
Proctor and Gamble would rank as the world’s 64th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Wells Fargo is bigger than Angola

Wells Fargo is bigger than Angola

Angola’s GDP: $86.26 billion
Wells Fargo’s Revenue: $93.249 billion
Wells Fargo would rank as the world’s 62nd biggest economy.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Ford is bigger than Morocco

Ford is bigger than Morocco

Morocco’s GDP: $103.48 billion
Ford’s Revenue: $128.95 billion
Ford would rank as the world’s 60th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Bank of America is bigger than Vietnam

Bank of America is bigger than Vietnam

Vietnam’s GDP: $103.57 billion
Bank of America’s Revenue: $134.19 billion
Bank of America would rank as the world’s 59th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

General Motors is bigger than Bangladesh

General Motors is bigger than Bangladesh

Bangladesh’s GDP: $104.92 billion
GM’s Revenue: $135.59 billion
GM would rank as the world’s 58th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Berkshire Hathaway is bigger than Hungary

Berkshire Hathaway is bigger than Hungary

Hungary’s GDP: $128.96 billion
Berkshire Hathaway’s Revenue: $136.19 billion
Berkshire Hathaway would rank as the world’s 57th biggest economy.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

General Electric is bigger than New Zealand

General Electric is bigger than New Zealand

New Zealand’s GDP: $140.43 billion
GE’s Revenue: $151.63 billion
GE would rank as the world’s 52nd biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Fannie Mae is bigger than Peru

Fannie Mae is bigger than Peru

Peru’s GDP: $152.83 billion
Fannie mae’s Revenue: $153.83 billion
Fannie Mae would rank as the world’s 51st biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Conoco Phillips is bigger than Pakistan

Conoco Phillips is bigger than Pakistan

Pakistan’s GDP: $174.87 billion
Conoco Phillip’s Revenue: $184.97 billion
Conoco Phillips would rank as the world’s 48th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Chevron is bigger than the Czech Republic

Chevron is bigger than the Czech Republic

Czech Republic’s GDP: $192.15 billion
Chevron’s Revenue: $196.34 billion
Chevron would rank as the world’s 46th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Exxon Mobil is bigger than Thailand

Exxon Mobil is bigger than Thailand

Thailand’s GDP: $318.85 billion
Exxon Mobil’s Revenue: $354.67 billion
Exxon Mobil would rank as the world’s 30th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

Walmart is bigger than Norway

Walmart is bigger than Norway

Norway’s GDP: $414.46 billion
Walmart’s Revenue: $421.89 billion
Norway would rank as the world’s 25th biggest country.
Source: Fortune/CNN Money, IMF

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