As the war in South Sudan has taken on a deadly and destabilizing toll, many observers are wondering if the country is headed towards a collapse.
But with the country set to host the first ever U.N. Economic and Social Council, the question of how to move forward is a very serious one, especially as the region is currently experiencing a new era of instability.
To better understand the crisis, the Economist interviewed the people and leaders who have shaped and affected South Sudan over the past decade.
And in the process, they shared their most common fears and frustrations, as well as some solutions.
We also heard from people who are helping and inspiring the region, like those working to bring the economy back from the brink.
But we also wanted to hear from those who are still in the dark.
So we asked some of the experts on the ground to share their experiences and advice.
With a year to go before the next round of economic and social council meetings in December, we asked three experts to share what they thought was the most pressing economic challenge facing the world today: the lack of electricity.
And the answers we got were remarkably similar to the ones we heard in our first conversation with people in South Africa.
The U.S. is one of the few countries in the world that is producing enough electricity to run most of its businesses.
But that power is also a commodity that requires imports and exports, which has led to significant inflation and social and political unrest.
This has made it even harder for South Sudan’s government to deal with its crisis and has contributed to the economic hardship in the country.
And despite the efforts of some international donors, including the United States, South Sudan still does not have enough electricity.
In fact, there are nearly 3 million people living without electricity in South DRC.
The country has one of Africa’s highest electricity rates.
The price of power has tripled since 2014 and has increased by almost 150% in the past five years.
To keep up with this cost, the U.K. recently announced that it would cut subsidies for the poorest households by half in 2020.
The rest of the world has made great strides to provide electricity for the poor.
But the cost of electricity is still prohibitive for the majority of South Sudanese, and many of those households are left with little or no electricity.
That is why a combination of political instability and an inability to generate electricity has been the driving force behind the country’s economic woes.
The political instability in South Darfur, where the war has been raging for more than five years, has also had an impact on South Sudan.
The conflict between the central government in Juba and rebel groups in South Kordofan, South Kivu, has been escalating for several years.
And there are many people in the South Sudan capital, Juba, who have experienced fear and insecurity during the war, especially since the fall of the capital, Harare, to rebel forces in April 2017.
There are also many people who were unable to get medical care in Jund al-Shabab, the largest rebel group in South Lerna province.
The United Nations estimates that as many as 70,000 people have died in South Wari.
The economic crisis also impacted the country because it forced people to relocate to areas that are now under control of rebel forces.
The region has seen massive displacement.
Tens of thousands of South Darfuri refugees are still living in the region.
And as the crisis has worsened, many of the residents have lost access to basic services, including water and electricity.
As a result, the South Dribers of the World have witnessed a resurgence in poverty, which continues to increase despite the government’s efforts to improve the country and provide better access to essential services.
In addition to the financial burden, the economic situation has affected the lives of many people living in South East Asia.
With economic growth slowing down due to the war and the impact of climate change, many people are now faced with growing concerns about the economic future.
The World Bank recently released its “Economic Outlook for the World in 2020” and the results are grim.
According to the report, South East Asian countries are projected to see an economic slowdown of 9.3% from 2020 to 2030, with South East Asians expected to see a 3.9% economic slowdown.
And while these projections are bad news for those in the West, the report also suggests that the U,S., and China will benefit from the slowdown.
In the U;s case, the World Bank project predicts that South East East Asia will benefit by an average 3.4% growth in GDP per capita, while China will see a 7.9 percent increase.
However, there is a caveat to the projections.
The report projects that the region will experience a slight slowdown in 2020, as the country experiences more extreme weather, including drought and extreme