Top 9 Best Cities to Live in The World (EIU Ranking)

The Economist Intelligence Unit just released a report that ranks the best and worst cities to live in the world. In its “A Summary of the Liveability Ranking and Overview” of 140 cities surveyed, it looks at which cities have the best living and worst living conditions. This includes healthcare, education, infrastructure, safety, and the threat of terrorism.


9. Helsinki, Finland

It is only one of two European cities to make the top nine list. It scored full marks for stability and healthcare and highly across culture and environment, infrastructure and education.


8. Auckland, New Zealand

he city scored full marks for education but narrowly missed being seventh in the charts due to a score of 92.9 for infrastructure.


7. Perth, Australia

This is one of three Australian cities to feature in the top nine, thanks to perfect 100 scores across healthcare, education, and infrastructure.


6. Adelaide, Australia

This city slinks into the top nine most liveable cities in the world due to its high scores across the board, and because Sydney dropped out of the top rankings. This is due to “owing to a heightened perceived threat of terrorism.”


5. Calgary, Canada

This is one out of three Canadian cities that ranked near the top of EIU’s survey and tied with Adelaide in Australia. It scored 100 for stability, healthcare, and education.


4. Toronto, Canada

The most populated city in Canada got an overall score of 97.2 but missed out on ranking higher due to its infrastructure score dragging it down.


3. Vancouver, Canada

The major Canadian city received 100 for culture and environment, healthcare, and education and nearly perfect scores for stability.


2. Vienna, Austria

The city is one of only two European cities to make the top nine list with a score of 97.4.


1. Melbourne, Australia

The country’s coastal city is testament to EIU’s assessment that “those that score best tend to be mid-sized cities in wealthier countries with a relatively low population density. These can foster a range of recreational activities without leading to high crime levels or overburdened infrastructure.”



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