More than 40% of the population of Colombia is women.
That’s why they need a place to live, a safe place to work and a place where they can enjoy themselves.
They need to have a place for their families to visit, and it’s also important that they can go out and have fun, even if they don’t have money for food.
But there are problems, too.
The poverty rate is higher than the national average, and many Colombians don’t feel comfortable about the city’s poor.
The situation is exacerbated by a country that’s been fighting a war on drugs for more than half a century, and one that has an unemployment rate that is double that of other Latin American countries.
And while the economy is booming, the quality of life has deteriorated.
This is a country where you can’t go to the supermarket without getting robbed.
“It’s not a normal situation, and that’s what makes it difficult for people to get around,” says Carlos López, a researcher at the University of California, San Diego.
In Cartagna, poverty and unemployment have reached such levels that there are people living in squalid conditions on the streets.
“There’s no food in the supermarket, there’s no milk, there are no clothes,” says José de la Vega, a street vendor in Cartaga, where he has been selling food since the early 1990s.
“This is a place that people want to live and live well.”
The poverty crisis in Colombia is similar to those around the world, with the result that the number of people living on the street has gone up by a staggering 60% since 1990, according to the UN.
As in many Latin American nations, the country’s government has been struggling to address the problem, with a range of policies ranging from food assistance to drug control.
The problem with the government’s approach is that it has often been implemented at the expense of the poor.
As the UN puts it: The government of Colombia has been in power for more or less 10 years, yet the government has failed to address or address the root causes of poverty.
The problem is that poverty in Colombia has remained a deeply entrenched issue for a long time.
It is deeply rooted in the social structure of Colombia, with many Colombans having inherited the system from their ancestors.
Poverty is also deeply rooted not just in Colombian society, but also in the Colombian state itself.
The country is an autocracy, and the state has long relied on the economic power of the private sector to fund the military and the police.
As a result, the poor often have little recourse for economic relief.
In the late 1970s, for example, the Colombian government created the National Development Program (PDP), a scheme that aimed to provide the poor with some basic social services and improve the quality and safety of their lives.
But by the early 2000s, many of the benefits of the PDP, which was designed to improve the lives of the country and to create jobs for the poor, were being siphoned off to the military.
“In the beginning, the military was spending a lot of money to build up infrastructure, like roads, and to improve public health,” explains Jorge Soler, a sociologist at the National Autonomous University of Colombia.
“But in the end, it was siphoning off to private companies.
This has been happening since the late 1990s.”
Soler explains that the privatisation of public services has not only been detrimental to the poor and to society as a whole, but has also led to a drastic increase in poverty.
“When you start privatising things, you have the possibility of using them as a lever to control the poor,” he says.
So how does the government solve the poverty problem?
“The answer is not to make the rich richer,” says Lópes, the researcher.
“The problem isn’t that they have money.
The money is to spend it in the private sphere.”
But the government is also trying to address a major social problem: poverty.
It has been trying to provide basic social needs to the people of Cartagaya for decades, but it has struggled to provide them with sufficient support.
In 2012, the government launched the National Poverty Plan, which aims to tackle poverty by creating a “basic” minimum income for all Colombians, including the poor as well as the middle class.
The plan is currently being implemented, and Lópe says it has already shown results.
In 2013, the Government of Colombia raised the minimum wage from 60 to 80 cents, and has also made some major changes to the social security system, which includes the creation of a national disability insurance system, and a social security pension system.
But it’s not just the government that is tackling the problem.
A number of international organisations have also taken on the task of providing assistance to the working poor in