The African continent is a vast region with varying economic and cultural characteristics.

But the continent is considered by many to be the “golden land of Africa.”

And many say that the region is poised to become more prosperous as economic growth accelerates and as African governments invest in infrastructure, education, health care and development.

As part of its Global Prosperity Index, AP ranked South Africa and Nigeria as the most economically diverse regions.

South Africa came in at number seven and Nigeria at number 11.

The continent has seen significant economic growth in recent years, according to AP.

South African government investments in education and infrastructure have seen a large number of students gain employment.

Nigeria has seen a huge influx of immigrants from the rest of Africa.

Africa’s growth has also led to a lot of growth in its population, which is expected to reach 6.7 billion by 2030, according the International Monetary Fund.

But many experts warn that the continent’s economy will not grow as fast as the rest.

A new report from the African Development Bank predicts that Africa will remain behind in economic growth for the foreseeable future.

The Africa Prosperity index, which ranks the 10 most economically diversified regions based on their economies and populations, found that South Africa is in first place.

South Africa has made significant investments in its economy, according and the number of its citizens who have entered the workforce has increased.

Nigeria is at the bottom of the list, with a GDP per capita of $1,068.

Nigeria also has some of the poorest populations in Africa, with the median household income in Nigeria at just $1.25 a day.

But in many areas, poverty rates have been dropping over the past decade.

In Nigeria, the average income is now lower than it was in 2010, according TOI.

In South Africa, poverty is the leading cause of death among children under the age of five, with about 40 percent of children dying of the condition, according data from the United Nations.

And South Africa’s economy has struggled to keep pace with the country’s expanding population.

It has the third-highest infant mortality rate in Africa.

The most economically challenging regions in Africa are in Nigeria and South Africa.

The economies of these countries are highly reliant on trade with countries in East Africa and Africa’s biggest economies, the United States and China.

The two countries have been particularly vulnerable to the impact of climate change, with each country experiencing record-high temperatures, droughts and floods in recent decades.

While South Africa has seen some economic growth, the country has also struggled to diversify its economy.

According to the World Bank, South Africa lost about $20 billion in economic activity from 2000 to 2020.

In Nigeria, which has had one of the largest population shifts in Africa during the last several decades, the loss was even higher.

The World Bank estimated that about half of South Africa could be out of a job by 2030 if climate change continues to increase and economic growth does not grow.AP contributed to this report.