SYRIA — In a country that has the world’s largest Muslim population and a war-torn population, the Syrian government census is being used as an early indicator of population trends.
Syria’s government census, which was started by President Bashar Assad in 2009 and is carried out annually by a volunteer committee, is the most comprehensive and reliable census in the Middle East.
The country’s population, which is estimated at around 1.5 million people, has fluctuated wildly since the start of the civil war in 2011, with some estimates placing the number at more than 1.7 million, according the United Nations.
But according to data from Syria’s National Statistics Institute, which compiles the country’s statistics, the country now has a population of 2.9 million.
The government census bureau said the population has more than doubled in the last four years, reaching 6.5% of the population in 2013.
The population increase in Syria was not caused by an increase in the number of people living in the country, the bureau said.
It said there were 2.2 million Syrians in the total population in 2011.
This year, the government said it is expected to reach 5.3 million people.
“It is the largest increase in population since 2011,” said the bureau, which provides information on population trends in Syria, Lebanon and Iraq.
“The number of Syrian refugees and internally displaced people in Syria is estimated to reach 6.8 million in 2019, compared to 5.5.2m in 2016.”
The Syrian government is attempting to achieve a population increase through the population census and other programs that have been established by the government, including food distribution, health services, employment, education, housing and food distribution.
In 2013, the population was estimated at 1.9 billion, according data from the International Organization for Migration.
As of April, the United Nation reported that Syria had the world second-largest Muslim population after Turkey, and was home to almost 6.6 million people — a population that is about 2.5 times larger than Syria’s overall population.
Despite the population growth, Syria is struggling with its own civil war, with its neighbor, Iraq, still reeling from the devastating effects of a U.S.-led invasion in 2003.
Over 5 million Syrians have fled to neighboring Turkey, which has taken in some 2.4 million refugees.
While Syria’s government is trying to increase the countrys population, some Syrian residents fear the population could plummet in the coming years.
For many Syrians, the census has become a way to gauge whether the country is heading for another civil war or the beginning of a new one.
At the census bureau, a man works inside a building in Damascus on the census of the Syrian population.
This census is one of the only census conducted in Syria.
The number of Syrians is now estimated to be 6.9% of its population in 2017.
UNITED NATIONS — Syria is facing a population crisis, and it is being watched by countries around the world.
Syrian officials have warned that their countrys own population could fall to as low as 300,000 people as a result of the census, although some experts doubt that figure.
More than 6 million people have fled the country in recent years, according a 2016 study by the U.N. Population Fund, and the country has a staggering 1.8 billion people living there.
It has become one of Europes largest refugee crisis, with more than 2.8m people living outside the country.
Since the war began in 2011 and its first year, Syrian officials have been reluctant to allow international aid groups into the country to aid Syrians.
Even though the population is expected rise to 6.7% in 2019 from the current estimate of 5.1%, Syrian officials still deny that the country will ever be able to sustain such an enormous population increase.
On Saturday, Syrian President Bashar al-Assad told Syrian refugees gathered in a Damascus refugee camp that his country’s government plans to increase its population by 300,0000 people in the next four years.
The official Syrian news agency SANA reported that the president said the number will rise by a factor of five or six, depending on how the Syrian war is resolved.
Meanwhile, Turkey is set to release a census of its own this month, in an attempt to increase Syrians population.
In addition to the census by the Syrian census bureau in Syria and the Turkish government census by Turkish agencies, Turkish authorities plan to release their own census on Monday.
Turkey’s census will include about 1.3 billion people, according Turkish media.
A Syrian refugee family rests inside a tent in the Bekaa Valley, in the eastern suburbs of Damascus, Syria, March 11, 2021.
With the government census and the official Syrian census, the Syria population has grown dramatically, according United Nations estimates.
But there are concerns among