In the U.S., the Southeast is home to more than 60 percent of the country’s population, but that’s not where it gets its identity.

The region includes a number of diverse communities, but only seven states, Washington, Hawaii, Alaska, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico are home to as many as 100,000 people of mixed ethnicity or ethnicity.

“The Southeast has always been the center of diversity in the country, but not in the United States,” says Dr. Sarah K. Smith, a professor of medicine at the University of South Carolina.

“It’s a new place.

It’s changing.”

The Southeast is a geographic region encompassing five states, plus the territories of Puerto Rico and Guam.

The Southeast’s population is largely made up of people who speak Spanish, which is a second language in the region, but many people in the area speak English.

And it’s not just people who are speaking English in the Southeast that are speaking it.

The area’s rich culture and history have made it a home for many diverse communities.

“As the Southeast gets more and more diverse, it’s becoming more and less the center for America’s diversity,” Smith says.

“But it’s still home to the United Kingdom, Ireland, Australia, Canada, New Zealand, South Africa, and many other countries.”

The region’s diverse ethnic makeup is also reflected in the regional variations in its population.

The largest ethnic group in the U