BOLIVIA is a country of the Andes mountains, the third-largest in South America, and is the most remote of all the countries in the world.

Its population of 3.4 million is the third largest in South American, and it was first declared independent by the Bolvians in 1954.

It is also one of the poorest countries in South Americas, with a per capita GDP of about $3,000.

The Bolivians have also been active in fighting the US-backed government of Nicolás Maduro, who was elected in 2015.

The Venezuelan opposition was able to gain substantial electoral support, as the Bolts government and its allies in the United States and European Union (EU) imposed economic sanctions against the country in response to the government’s policies.

The sanctions have been a major factor in the country’s economic woes, with many Venezuelans relying on the black market for their daily necessities.

Bolivians living in the Bicol Region of Bolivia have experienced many economic hardships in recent years.

As a result, the Boliva’s regional economy has been hit particularly hard.

According to the Venezuelan National Institute for Statistics (INEB), there are currently about 200,000 Bolivias working abroad, with the majority of them in the EU and the US.

The number of Bolivans working in these countries has doubled since 2009, according to the National Institute of Statistics, when there were approximately 50,000 Venezuelans working abroad.

As such, the number of jobs that Bolivians are taking abroad is increasing.

The Bolivia’s regional economic situation has not been helped by the fact that the Bolivan people have been forced to pay an exorbitant cost for goods and services.

The average monthly wage in the Bolivia is about $200, and the average monthly salary in the US is $150.

The prices that people pay for goods vary according to where they live.

The cost of living in South Korea is the highest, with an average monthly rent of $1,000 in Seoul, according the South Korea Bureau of Economic Research.

Prices for food are higher in Venezuela, but they are cheaper in Bolivia, which has higher prices than South Korea.

The bolivian government has been forced, for instance, to increase its electricity rates and increase the price of its food.

According a report by the International Monetary Fund, Bolivas inflation rate has increased from 8 percent in 2013 to 24 percent in 2016.

It also has to import most of its imports, including fuel.

The inflation rate in the Venezuelan economy has also increased significantly since the onset of the global financial crisis in 2009.

According the latest figures released by the National Statistical Institute (in February 2017), Bolivis national currency has risen by almost 25 percent, from US$1.4 to US$3.6.

The country has also suffered from a massive collapse in foreign exchange reserves, which reached $4.5 billion as of March 2017.

This has led to a severe economic crisis in the region, with most people in the countries poorest regions unable to purchase basic needs.

According in an analysis by the Latin American Economic Forum (LACEF), Bolivia’s current economic situation is similar to those of Venezuela, with only the Bolsivian provinces of Maracaibo and Santa Cruz experiencing a greater amount of economic hardship.

The LACEF found that only one in five households have enough money to pay rent, while two out of three households have less than $500 to spend on food.

However, many Bolivios have become dependent on the local currency, the bolivar.

This bolivario is often the only way to get their daily expenses covered.

The local currency is also used to pay for imported goods, which is what makes Bolivimas economic woes so severe.

According an analysis of the Bolias current economic status by the IMF, the country is now facing an economic crisis comparable to that of Venezuela.

The IMF has estimated that Bolivia will need to import nearly $4 billion worth of goods to meet its basic needs by 2020.

Bolivistanis economic situation in 2017 is similar, with more than 1.4 billion Bolivos being unemployed.

This is due to the widespread economic collapse caused by the global economic crisis.

The economic situation for Bolivioans has also been affected by the rising cost of food.

The price of bread in the state of Santa Cruz is more than $1.50 per loaf, while the price for rice is more or less $2 per kilo.

This means that the average Bolivino cannot purchase enough food to survive on.

This crisis has led the BolIVians to seek alternatives to food imports.

In 2017, Bolivia implemented the Bolistare food stamp program, which provides Bolivinas with money to purchase bread and other staples from bakeries.

This program was intended to help Bolivies to cope with the increased cost