Updated: November 1, 2020
The Global Goals is a popular channel on YouTube, boasting 55.9 thousand subscribers. It was founded in 2015.
There’s one question everybody wants answered: How does The Global Goals earn money? Only The Global Goals truly knows, but we can make some really good predictions with data from YouTube.
While The Global Goals's acutualized net worth is unverified, Net Worth Spot sources online video data to make a prediction of $100 thousand.
Our estimate only uses one income stream however. The Global Goals's net worth may really be higher than $100 thousand. In fact, when thinking through additional sources of income for a influencer, some predictions place The Global Goals's net worth close to $250 thousand.
Many fans question how much does The Global Goals earn?
The YouTube channel The Global Goals gets more than 100 thousand views each month.
If a channel is monetized through ads, it earns money for every thousand video views. On average, YouTube channels earn between $3 to $7 for every one thousand video views. Using these estimates, we can estimate that The Global Goals earns $400 a month, reaching $4.8 thousand a year.
Some YouTube channels earn even more than $7 per thousand video views. If The Global Goals makes on the top end, advertising revenue could generate close to $10.8 thousand a year.
The Global Goals likely has additional revenue sources. Influencers could market their own products, accept sponsorships, or generate revenue through affiliate commissions.
The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) or Global Goals are a collection of 17 interlinked goals designed to be a "blueprint to achieve a better and more sustainable future for all". The SDGs were set in 2015 by the United Nations General Assembly and are intended to be achieved by the year 2030. They are included in a UN Resolution called the 2030 Agenda or what is colloquially known as Agenda 2030.The 17 SDGs are: (1) No Poverty, (2) Zero Hunger, (3) Good Health and Well-being, (4) Quality Education, (5) Gender Equality, (6) Clean Water and Sanitation, (7) Affordable and Clean Energy, (8) Decent Work and Economic Growth, (9) Industry, Innovation and Infrastructure, (10) Reducing Inequality, (11) Sustainable Cities and Communities, (12) Responsible Consumption and Production, (13) Climate Action, (14) Life Below Water, (15) Life On Land, (16) Peace, Justice, and Strong Institutions, (17) Partnerships for the Goals. Though the goals are broad and interdependent, two years later (6 July 2017) the SDGs were made more "actionable" by a UN Resolution adopted by the General Assembly. The resolution identifies specific targets for each goal, along with indicators that are being used to measure progress toward each target. The year by which the target is meant to be achieved is usually between 2020 and 2030. For some of the targets, no end date is given. To facilitate monitoring, a variety of tools exist to track and visualize progress towards the goals. All intend to make data more available and more easily understood. For example, the online publication SDG-Tracker, launched in June 2018, presents available data across all indicators. The SDGs pay attention to multiple cross-cutting issues, like gender equity, education, and culture cut across all of the SDGs. There were serious impacts and implications of the COVID-19 pandemic on all 17 SDGs in the year 2020.
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