France has the highest number of people living in rural areas of all the countries in Europe, but the country is not a particularly independent country, according to the latest statistics.
According to data from the International Centre for the Study of Radicalisation (ICSR), there are over 10,000 French citizens living in the rural areas.
This means that over one in three people in France live in a rural area.
In the next country on the list, Belgium, there are 6,600 French citizens in the urban areas.
The UK and Sweden are next on the chart with more than 4,500 French citizens.
It is worth noting that these figures do not take into account those who do not work, who have children in school or work in jobs outside of the formal economy.
In this article we will be looking at the average living in each of the countries mentioned above.
As with all statistics on living in a country, these are based on the latest figures available from the ICSR.
These figures were based on data from January to March 2018 and are not adjusted for inflation.
The number of French people in each country is calculated by dividing the total population by the total number of residents.
This number is then multiplied by 0.6, the official poverty line in France.
These numbers were released in February 2018.
The data is divided into 12 different regions: rural, urban, suburban, remote, small town, medium town, large town, suburban.
Rural areas in France have a population of 1.7 million people, which is about 13% of the total country’s total population.
These are the regions of Paris, Strasbourg, Lyon, Bordeaux, Lyon-Saint-Martin, Toulouse, Nice and Marseille.
In urban areas the population is about 10.8 million, or more than 9% of France’s total.
These regions have a combined population of 17.4 million people.
In Paris, the population was 11.5 million, about 20% of Paris’ total population and the largest in France, accounting for about 35% of French urban area’s population.
This is not surprising given that France is a country where more than half of the population lives in the capital.
This figure is also higher than the figures for the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, the United States, South Africa, Germany and Italy.
The average income for people living within these regions was €9,851 in January 2018, which was 6% higher than for the average French person in the United Arab Emirates.
In comparison, the average income was €5,932 for people in suburban areas, or 4.6% lower than for French people living at home.
The figures for remote areas are lower than in the Parisian area, which means that the living conditions are not as good.
The median income for French rural residents was €1,974, or 7% less than the median income of French suburban residents.
There were about 1.6 million people living on the French side of the Atlantic in 2018, compared to about 5 million people in London, 2.3 million in Amsterdam and 2.6 billion people in Tokyo.
The population of Paris in the Netherlands is around 30 million, compared with approximately 8 million in London and 6.5 billion people living there.
This also means that French people tend to live in more expensive areas of Paris than those living in London.
Paris is a big city and has an average population of about 10 million, which makes it the fourth largest city in Europe.
The Netherlands, with an average of 9 million people is the second largest city.
The city is home to some of Europe’s most prestigious universities and has a well-developed financial sector.
The financial sector in the city is also important for the country’s economy, with its strong financial sector accounting for almost two thirds of its GDP.
The Dutch have an unemployment rate of 8.4% and unemployment benefits are generous.
There is also a strong public sector, which has been responsible for the growth of the Netherlands economy for the last three decades.
The ICSRS also has some interesting statistics on the countrys national identity.
According the report, a majority of French citizens identify themselves as “French”.
This number falls to 52% for urban residents and 55% for rural residents.
It may be surprising to see a number of these groups in the same table as urban and rural areas, but this is the case.
These statistics are interesting because of the fact that France has been the victim of a number, which are mainly political and cultural attacks.
These attacks have included racist graffiti, death threats, attacks on political and religious symbols and acts of vandalism.
These incidents are not limited to the country, however, as the majority of these incidents have taken place in France itself.
There are also many instances of attacks against the media, including the infamous attacks against Charlie Hebdo, which led to the murder of the magazine’s editor and several others. The