Introducing the RegionalKings database, which provides a detailed, cross-border look at the major regional kingdoms of Scotland and Wales.
It includes information on each of the regions of Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.
It provides a quick-and-dirty way to look at how each region is performing on the world stage, what each of its regions is doing internationally and where it is heading next.
It also helps you get a better understanding of what the different regions are doing in terms of economic growth and how they are doing economically in relation to each other.
Read more about regionalism article More informationThe regional kingdom rankings have been published in two parts.
The first part is based on a new ranking model introduced in the 2014/15 season.
The second part of the rankings is based purely on the performance of the 12 regional kingdoms that make up the Northern Ireland region.
The Northern Ireland regions have been ranked in order of performance based on three different metrics: the total value of the country’s output, total value added and the number of people who live in the area.
The performance of all the regions has been compared against the performance for all of the other regions.
The results are now available online.
They are based on data from the 2013/14 season, and the new ranking methodology is also reflected in the results.
The results have been weighted to the number and size of people living in the regions.
A number of the regional kingdoms have performed better than the rest.
For example, the Scottish regional kingdoms are much more economically successful than the Welsh regional kingdoms.
The biggest performing of the Welsh regions are the Welsh Regional Kingdoms, which have an output per head of more than £40,000 per head compared to less than £4,000 for the rest of the UK.
The Welsh Regional Kings also lead the table on both the total economic value of output and the value added per head.
On the other hand, the performance in terms on the number that live in a region is more mixed.
The Scottish regional kings are in the top three in terms that the Welsh region, but in terms per capita, they are also in the bottom three.
This is likely to have an impact on the rankings.
In terms of the economic value, the Welsh Regions have an average output per capita of £29,500 and are ranked second in the world.
However, this may be due to the higher value added that Wales receives from the region compared to the rest, which is higher than that in other regions that have much lower output per population.
On a more personal note, the results from the Welsh Region also show a number of other regional regions in the UK that are performing poorly compared to Wales.
The region of Cardiff is ranked the third lowest on the economic and economic value list.
There is a large proportion of the population that is in Cardiff, as well as a large number of Welsh regions in Wales, but Wales in terms as a whole has lower economic and per capita growth.
The rankings for the six Welsh regions of the world also show the performance that the regions in Scotland and Northern England have achieved on the international stage.
This shows that these regions are not simply performing poorly, but also doing so in a way that is less than Wales, England or Scotland, and in a significant way.
The Northern Irish regional kingdom is also performing poorly on the global stage.
The top performing region in the Northern Irish region are the regions along the Irish Sea, with the region in England in the lead.
This is a region that has a much higher output per person than the regions that are in Wales.
In other words, the regions across Northern Ireland are performing well but not so well as the rest in terms to per capita.
However, the Northern Islands have shown a remarkable turnaround from their performance in the previous season.
With a total output per people of just under £9,000 and a population of more like 100,000 people, the region has seen its per capita GDP increase from £12,600 to £15,500 in the year ending March 2016.
This improvement has been fuelled by the economic recovery of the region, with a rise in the national income per head to £17,400.
The regional regions of Ireland and Northern Scotland are also performing well on the domestic front.
The two regions in Northern Ireland have a GDP per capita and a per capita output per household that are significantly higher than the UK average.
This growth is largely due to a strong recovery of tourism in the region.
The new rankings for Wales and the Northern Isles show that they are performing relatively well.
Wales and Ireland have performed particularly well in terms both per capita income and per head GDP, but the performance is still relatively low.
This may be down to the fact that the two regions are geographically very close to each others borders and are therefore geographically close to other regions in Europe, with similar GDP per head, per capita incomes and per population growth.
The regions in France and Belgium have also performed relatively well, but they