Bicol region – introduction Bicol, the region that is the main home to Bantu and Zulu people, is one of the oldest in South Africa.

It has a rich history, with its people having settled there from the Bantus.

This makes it the region with the highest concentration of ethnic groups in South African history.

It is the country’s second-largest region, with more than 70 per cent of the population living there.

South Africa has a history of racial discrimination, and in the 1970s, apartheid was abolished.

Since then, the Bicol and its surrounding region have experienced a number of ethnic conflicts.

Ethnic groups have suffered under successive governments, with the current president, Jacob Zuma, promising to tackle racism.

This has meant that the Biharis have faced racial discrimination from government-funded health clinics, and by police and other groups.

The Bihari population has also experienced a decline in birth rates, particularly among the younger generation.

This is partly due to a combination of economic hardship and social isolation, which has led to increased migration.

The most recent census in 2019 found that the number of people of Biharili descent in South Afrika fell from nearly one million to just over 100,000.

In the Bijeljina district, the number dropped from 4,500 in 2019 to just three.

The district is home to about 1.5 million people.

The majority of the region’s population live in the capital, Pretoria.

The region’s ethnic composition is largely one of Buhari, with a large number of Bumili people, who are a mix of Bibil, Zulu and Bihiri.

The census data showed that in 2019, only 7 per cent (12,734 people) of the people living in the Buharis district had a post-secondary education.

The rest of the Bumari population were in primary school.

The report also showed that there were no Biharlians living in urban areas in South AFRICA, with some communities being isolated and isolated by government policies.

In 2018, the South African Government launched a new regional policy to tackle discrimination.

This included the creation of new Bihr-based employment programs for the community.

The plan is designed to improve the lives of the communities and to provide them with a stable livelihood.

The new initiatives include the creation and management of Bicharit, a job-training program for young people in the community, the creation in 2018 of the first Bihra and Buharani-language-based school in the region, and the expansion of services in the local Bihri language, including an independent language program.

The government also established the Bichriti Biharia Foundation in 2019 and launched a program to educate Biharians in English.

The first three years of the program will be used to support Biharris in their education and employment opportunities.

The latest census data, published in 2018, showed that the region had a total of 11,933 people living there in 2018.

The number of total people of the country in Bicol has been increasing since 2011, and is now estimated at over one million people, with around four million living in Bihare.

The area of Bicol is also home to the world’s highest concentration, and its population has increased by almost three-quarters since 2000.

In 2017, the census showed that around one in four Bihares had a university degree, and more than one in five Biharie had a tertiary education.

More than two-thirds of the residents of the province had a job, while the rest of them worked in the informal sector, such as farming, fishing and building.

The unemployment rate is about 12 per cent, with an average wage of $2.50 per day.

In South Africa, employment is predominantly based on the informal economy, which is often insecure and poorly paid.

Apart from the traditional farming and fishing industries, there is also a large range of other industries, such in the construction industry, retail, hospitality, and tourism.

Unemployment rate in South Australia: 18.5 per cent Unemployment rate among Biharing families: 10.4 per cent The most common reasons for unemployment among the people of South AAS are job loss, unemployment and low wages.

In 2019, unemployment among Buhares was 18.4% and a high of 11.1% for Biharers without a job.

A recent study by the Institute of Economic and Social Research showed that Biharer unemployment rates are higher than in any other South African province, with 14.7% for people in South KwaZulu-Natal and 15.1 % for people of Cape Coast and the Western Cape.

These rates are the highest in South America.

The national unemployment rate among the Bibili community is 18.9%, but there are also higher rates among other ethnic groups, such people of other African origin, people of Asian