MemberNovember 20, 2021 at 3:32 AM100 Network PointsActivity Points 530
From 1990 to 1999, the line graph compares the number of thefts per 1000 cars in four countries (Great Britain, Sweden, France, and Canada). Overall, the amount of stolen cars demonstrated almost the same trend in France and Canada over the period given whilst it rose gradually in Sweden. Throughout the 9-year timescale, it can be seen that theft cases in Great Britain were significantly higher than those of the other three countries.
In 1990, the number of stolen cars stood at approximately 6 in both Canada and France, being lower than that of the other two countries and afterwards, it experienced slight fluctuations finishing the period at the same level that it began. Likewise, the number of stolen vehicles in Great Britain experienced fluctuations. In the first year, it stood at about 18 after which reached a high of 20 in 1996, finishing the period at around 17.
In sharp contrast to this, the figure for Sweden increased gradually until 1996 apart of the brief fall occurred in 1991 and then it levelled off over three years after which reached a peak of approximately 13 in the final year.