Goods such as sweets, snacks and drinks are available at stores in the US and Canada for free.
In Europe, the EU’s “Christmas and Goodwill Day” programme aims to highlight the generosity of the community.
The EU Commission says the programme is aimed at helping people to make the most of the holidays.
It says: “The EU has a tradition of providing generous gifts to its citizens.
In many cases, the recipients are not only recipients of the gift but also a part of the culture of the region.”
However, the UK Government said it was not making any donations and that the Government did not use the Christmas Day scheme as a way to make donations.
The UK has a “very strict” gift and donation policy and does not give out donations, according to the UK Treasury.
“The Government is committed to ensuring that people’s tax contributions are properly accounted for and that they are given a fair shake in any gift they receive,” the Treasury said in a statement.
“We will be launching an enhanced public register of charities in the coming weeks, which will include details of charitable giving and how much is being raised each year.”
In Australia, the Prime Minister has also been busy in his Christmas travel.
Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull said it would be a “glorious day” for Australians to see Christmas lights at Parliament.
“I think it’s a glorious day for all of us, it’s not just a day for Australians,” he said.
“It’s a day that celebrates the generosity and generosity of all of the people that are part of this country and this Commonwealth, of all the nations and people that we all love.”
That is what it’s all about.