With creative capital on the rise in the United States, and with its creative industries being blamed for a slew of societal ills like mass unemployment, poverty, crime, and climate change, we take a look at the world’s creative capital in a moment of reckoning.1.

New York City1.1 New York’s art and creative industriesNew York is the undisputed capital of America’s creative industries.

New Yorkers’ creative capital has grown at an incredible pace, as it is seen as a prime creative location for a multitude of businesses, including music, film, and theater, as well as the creation of artworks.

According to a 2014 report from the Art Institute of Chicago, the city’s creative economy is valued at $3.5 billion, and that figure is expected to increase as the city continues to attract top-level talent.

New York has a reputation as a hotbed for creatives, with artists like Maya Angelou and Andy Warhol being famous for their iconic works of art.

And while New York has the largest population of artists in the country, there are many more artists than in New York itself, according to a study by the University of Pennsylvania.

New Yorkers are also the most diverse in the world, with the city having over 1,000 ethnic groups and 4.7 million people.

According the U.S. Census Bureau, New York is home to about 1.5 million African-Americans, 1.3 million Latinos, 1 million Asian-Americans and 1.4 million Native Americans.

New Orleans also has a vibrant creative economy, with more than 2,000 indigenous artists.

In addition to its thriving creative industries, New Yorkers are proud of their arts culture, which is a hallmark of the city.

As one of the most economically vibrant regions in the nation, New Orleans has seen an influx of foreign creatives from around the world who work with local artists and bring their ideas to the city for a wide range of projects.

The arts also play a large role in the New York metropolitan area, as they are an important part of its economy.

According a 2015 report from New York University, New Yorker art is valued by the local economy at $13.3 billion, with art museums, art galleries, and art shops accounting for almost half of that figure.

New Jersey and Washington, D.C. are also in the top five for their creative industries according to the New Jersey Arts Council.

In 2016, New Jersey’s arts economy made up 17 percent of the total U.M. economy, and Washington D.A. ranked No. 2 for the state.

In the past decade, New Zealand has become a leader in the creative industries of the United Kingdom, with its two most successful cities being London and New York.

London has a thriving creative economy with an estimated $2.2 trillion in annual sales, and New Yorkers also pride themselves on their vibrant art scene.

New Zealand also has some of the best schools in the region, with New Zealand University ranking as the most competitive school in the U to achieve the highest level of quality in international studies.

In 2017, the New Zealand government invested $1 billion in an international school, which will train more than 1,400 artists, and plans to open a new art academy next year in Auckland.

In 2016, the British government funded a $500 million research project on how creative industries work and how to build a sustainable one, which has been touted as a major step forward in the development of the creative sector in the UK.

This will be the first-ever international study into the creative economy.1,2.

Singapore1.2 Singapore’s creative economiesCreative capital in Singapore has also grown at a massive rate.

The country has an estimated population of over 20 million, which means it has a creative economy worth over $7.6 trillion.

According in a report from KPMG, Singapore’s gross creative industry is valued as a $3 trillion economy, which would be more than the combined gross domestic product of the U, UK, and Germany.

Singapore has a large creative community, which includes more than 70,000 creative firms.

In 2017, Singapore was ranked second in the list of the 25 most creative cities in the Asia-Pacific region.

In New York, artists and creatives are a major focus of the art community, as evidenced by the recent opening of a new exhibition space in the East Village called Art Is Not About Me.

In addition, the UCL Art Institute has also announced plans to establish a permanent art museum in New Orleans.