Singapore GDP 2023 Live

The live counter shows estimated figures for Singapore GDP during the current year (from January 1, 2023 up to May 17, 2024based on the latest IMF.

The statistic shows Singapore gross domestic product (GDP) from 1960 to 2023, with projections up until 2027. GDP in Singapore is expected to reach $447 billion by the end of 2023, according to IMF expectations. In the long-term, the Singapore GDP is projected to trend around $470 billion in 2024 and $491 billion in 2025, according to our econometric models.

GDP Growth Rate in Singapore is expected to reach 2.26% by the end of 2023, according to IMF expectations. In the long-term, the Singapore GDP Growth is projected to trend around 2.62% in 2024 and 2.49% in 2025, according to our econometric models.

GDP Per Capita in Singapore is expected to reach $84,500 by the end of 2023, according to IMF expectations. In the long-term, the Singapore GDP Per Capita is projected to trend around $88,926 in 2024 and $92,362 in 2025, according to our econometric models.

Singapore GDP Rank 37th (Nominal) and 38th (PPP) in 2023.

Singapore GDP 2023

Singapore is a small, island city-state located in Southeast Asia. Despite its small size and population, Singapore has developed into a prosperous and thriving economy over the past few decades. Singapore’s GDP has grown steadily over the years, making it one of the wealthiest countries in the world. In this article, we will examine Singapore’s GDP in 2023, including its projected growth rate, major contributors, and challenges that may affect its economy.

According to the IMF, Singapore’s GDP in 2023 was US$447 billion, with a per capita GDP of US$84,500. The country’s economy is highly diversified, with the services sector accounting for the largest share of its GDP (69%), followed by industry (25%) and agriculture (0.2%). Singapore is a leading financial center and regional hub for trade and commerce, and it has a highly skilled workforce that is highly productive and innovative.

SINGAPORE GDP 2023

Factors that may contribute to Singapore’s GDP growth in 2023:

Recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic:

The COVID-19 pandemic has had a significant impact on Singapore’s economy, with the country experiencing a recession in 2020. However, Singapore has been successful in containing the spread of the virus and has implemented measures to support businesses and workers affected by the pandemic. As the world continues to recover from the pandemic, Singapore’s economy is expected to rebound in 2023, leading to GDP growth.

Strong government support:

The Singapore government has a long-standing policy of promoting economic growth and development through various measures, such as tax incentives, grants, and infrastructure investments. In 2023, the government is expected to continue its support for businesses and industries through various measures, which will help to boost GDP growth.

Continued investment in infrastructure:

Singapore has one of the most advanced and modern infrastructure in the world, which has played a significant role in its economic growth. The country has continued to invest in infrastructure projects, such as the expansion of Changi Airport, the development of the Jurong Innovation District, and the construction of new housing estates. These investments are expected to contribute to GDP growth in 2023.

Growing regional demand:

Singapore is strategically located in Southeast Asia, which has a rapidly growing consumer market. As the economies of the region continue to develop and grow, there will be a growing demand for Singapore’s goods and services, which will contribute to GDP growth in 2023.

Increasing digitalization:

Singapore has been at the forefront of digitalization, with the government implementing various initiatives to promote digital adoption and innovation. The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the pace of digitalization, with more businesses and industries adopting digital technologies to enhance their operations. This trend is expected to continue in 2023, contributing to GDP growth.

Tourism:

Tourism is another key contributor to Singapore’s economy, accounting for approximately 4% of the country’s GDP. In 2023, the tourism sector is expected to rebound after being hit hard by the COVID-19 pandemic. Singapore is a popular destination for both business and leisure travelers, with attractions such as Sentosa Island, Marina Bay Sands, and the Singapore Zoo drawing visitors from around the world.

Challenges facing Singapore’s economy:

Despite the positive outlook for Singapore’s economy in 2023, there are several challenges that may impact its growth.

Global economic conditions:

As a small, open economy, Singapore is vulnerable to external economic conditions. The ongoing trade tensions between the United States and China, two of Singapore’s major trading partners, could impact Singapore’s exports and manufacturing output. In addition, rising inflation and interest rates in major economies such as the United States and China could lead to a slowdown in global economic growth, which would impact Singapore’s economy.

Aging population:

Singapore’s population is aging rapidly, with the proportion of elderly citizens expected to reach 26% by 2030. This demographic shift could impact Singapore’s labor force, as older workers may be less productive and may require more healthcare services. This could lead to higher healthcare costs and lower productivity, which would impact Singapore’s economy.

Environmental sustainability:

Singapore has made significant strides in improving its environmental sustainability in recent years. However, there is still much work to be done, particularly in reducing the country’s carbon emissions. Climate change is a major global issue that could impact Singapore’s economy, particularly if the country is hit by extreme weather events such as floods or typhoons. In addition, Singapore’s reputation as a clean and green city could be impacted if it fails to address its environmental challenges.

Singapore GDP Growth & Singapore GDP per capita

Singapore GDP 1960-2027 - Historical Data

Year       GDP (billion US$)GDP Per CapitaGrowth
2027$536.75B$99,9352.49%
2026$513.50B$96,0652.52%
2025$491.20B$92,3622.49%
2024$470.11B$88,9262.62%
2023$447.16B$84,5002.26%
2022$423.63B$79,4263.02%
2021$396.99B$72,7947.61%
2020$345.29B$60,727-4.14%
2019$375.47B$65,8311.10%
2018$377.00B$66,8593.66%
2017$343.19B$61,1514.66%
2016$318.83B$56,8603.56%
2015$308.00B$55,6472.98%
2014$314.85B$57,5633.94%
2013$307.58B$56,9674.82%
2012$295.09B$55,5464.44%
2011$279.35B$53,8906.21%
2010$239.81B$47,23714.52%
2009$194.15B$38,9270.13%
2008$193.61B$40,0071.86%
2007$180.94B$39,4339.02%
2006$148.63B$33,7699.01%
2005$127.81B$29,9617.37%
2004$115.04B$27,6099.94%
2003$97.65B$23,7304.55%
2002$92.54B$22,1603.92%
2001$89.79B$21,700-1.07%
2000$96.07B$23,8529.04%
1999$86.28B$21,7965.72%
1998$85.73B$21,829-2.19%
1997$100.12B$26,3768.32%
1996$96.30B$26,2347.47%
1995$87.81B$24,9147.18%
1994$73.69B$21,55311.10%
1993$60.60B$18,29011.46%
1992$52.13B$16,1366.64%
1991$45.47B$14,5026.69%
1990$36.14B$11,8629.82%
1989$30.47B$10,39510.16%
1988$25.37B$8,91411.26%
1987$20.92B$7,53910.80%
1986$18.59B$6,8001.34%
1985$19.16B$7,002-0.62%
1984$19.75B$7,2288.79%
1983$17.78B$6,6338.55%
1982$16.08B$6,0787.10%
1981$14.18B$5,59710.82%
1980$11.90B$4,92810.11%
1979$9.30B$3,9019.55%
1978$7.52B$3,1947.78%
1977$6.62B$2,8466.85%
1976$6.33B$2,7597.44%
1975$5.63B$2,4903.99%
1974$5.22B$2,3426.12%
1973$3.70B$1,68510.60%
1972$2.72B$1,26413.32%
1971$2.26B$1,07112.41%
1970$1.92B$92613.94%
1969$1.66B$81313.83%
1968$1.43B$70913.53%
1967$1.24B$62612.51%
1966$1.10B$56710.18%
1965$0.97B$5177.83%
1964$0.89B$486-3.10%
1963$0.92B$51110.04%
1962$0.83B$4727.55%
1961$0.76B$4498.14%
1960$0.70B$428%