The growth means that the United States will still tower over the rest of the world when it comes to manufacturing millionaires. Even if China and Asia grow at the expected 70 percent over the same period, the region will still have 50 percent fewer millionaires than the United States.
Globally, there are expected to be more than 46 million millionaires around the world in 2017 - an increase of more than 18 million. (Read more: Affluent Plan to Spend Less If Obama Wins )
Clearly, the millionaire growth numbers won't be happily received by either side of the partisan divide. The left will likely say the growth is proof that only the rich are benefitting in this economy. The right will say the numbers are flawed and overly optimistic.
To be sure, the Credit Suisse project contains plenty of unknowns and assumptions. It says that France, for instance, will also grow its millionaire count by 50 percent -- which is a big assumption given the current relocation plans of French millionaires. (Read more: Rich Are Ready to Take On More Risk )
Still, despite America's supposed decline in other areas of the economy, it still leads the world in the production of millionaires.
-By CNBC's Robert Frank
Follow Robert Frank on Twitter: @robtfrank