In the context of the country’s rapid economic growth, the region has been defined by a series of geographical boundaries and political structures.
These geographical boundaries, however, are not necessarily in line with regional economic interests.
In particular, the South African Government’s efforts to strengthen its regional role in the post-apartheid era have been seen as being motivated in large part by the need to expand its power.
In this context, the ‘Big Five’ of the South Africa economy are South Africa, the US, Canada, Australia and New Zealand.
These five countries comprise the ‘Greater Cape,” comprising the Southern, Eastern and Northern parts of the province of South Africa.
These regions are seen as the strategic economic hubs of South African society and are often considered to be the primary focus of the economic policy of the Government.
However, this focus does not necessarily equate to an economic focus.
For example, it is not uncommon to find the countries in the South West, North East, South East, North West, South and South East regions, or the South East to have an economic profile which does not correlate to economic interests of their respective regions.
Furthermore, the geographical divisions of these regions are not always in line up with regional interests.
For instance, the Western Cape, the Southern West, the Eastern West, and the Northern West are all situated within the Central South, which comprises the Eastern Cape and the Western Highlands.
The South East region, which includes the South Western Highlands, is situated within an area of the state of South West Province.
It is this area of South East Province that is most closely associated with the South Eastern region.
Furthermore the economic interests that lie in the Western and Eastern regions are generally not aligned with the economic needs of the Central and Southern regions.
The region is also not a part of the United Nations, although it is part of Africa.
Therefore, it has little influence over regional and international issues.
A regional economic focus and a regional government A key issue to note is the lack of a regional economic policy.
South Africa has been one of the poorest countries in Africa.
The lack of an economic policy in the region was a factor behind the emergence of the ‘Black Bloc’ movement, which aimed to bring economic reforms to the region.
This movement was also led by the political leaders of the region and was seen as a threat to the economic status quo.
In response, the Government decided to create the Southern African Development Community (SADC) in the late 1990s.
The SADC was initially intended to be a counterbalance to the political influence of the Black Bloc and a tool for strengthening the economic power of the regions.
However the creation of SADCs, especially after the South American Free Trade Agreement (AFFTA) in 1999, was perceived as an important step towards a more ‘globalised’ South Africa which could be viewed as an extension of South America’s economic development.
South African political leaders, particularly in the form of the current Government, have been more interested in promoting a more globalised South Africa and pursuing a globalisation-based economic policy as a means of achieving economic prosperity.
As a result, the economic policies of the various Regional Governments, the National Economic Development Agency (NEDA), and the African Development Fund (ADF) are often seen as having little to do with the national interest of the individual states.
The creation of Regional Economic Boards and regional economies In order to better understand South Africa today, it would be important to understand the structure of regional economies.
The economic activities within the region are usually defined by the national governments, and in some cases, by the Economic Councils.
These councils, which are elected by the regional governments, represent a representative body that oversees the economic activities of the different regions.
While these councils are composed of a number of national governments and representatives from the regional economies, they also represent different regional interests and are also responsible for developing policies and programs to promote economic growth.
This can include the promotion of development, promoting regional economic growth and promoting social justice.
The Economic Council is composed of members representing the various regional economies and also representatives from various national governments.
This is because there is often disagreement among regional governments about what they are interested in and how they can achieve this.
In other words, there are a number issues which have to be negotiated between regional governments.
The two major issues are the expansion of trade, which is a key component of economic development, and investment, which has to do in part with the promotion and development of economic activities in the regions, as well as regional government and government policy.
The expansion of the economy In addition to the regional economic bodies, there is also the Regional Economic Development Authority (REDA), which is responsible for the development of various sectors of the regional economy, including tourism, agriculture, transport, health, manufacturing and tourism.
The REDA is responsible in part for the economic development of the areas within