Croatia, a country with a population of more than 3 million people, is the most popular tourist destination in Slovenia, which is part of the former Yugoslav republic of Yugoslavia.
There are more than 100,000 international visitors a year to Slovenia and some 1.5 million Slovenes are permanent residents of Croatia, which borders Bosnia and Herzegovina.
But there is a lot more to Croatia than tourism.
In Slovenia, you can visit historic castles and castles of ancient kings and queens, or even visit a cemetery where Croatian historical artifacts were interred.
In Croatia, there are dozens of cultural centers that offer guided tours of museums, castles, palaces, historical sites and other attractions.
In 2018, Croatia celebrated its 100th anniversary.
It also celebrates its independence in 1948, and has been a member of the European Union since 2004.
The country has been part of Europe since 1918, but has struggled with its economic woes since joining the EU in 2004.
For example, Croatia has a national debt of about 1.6 billion euros ($1.8 billion), a budget deficit of about 7 percent of GDP and an unemployment rate of nearly 23 percent.
Croatia’s economic growth has slowed in recent years, and its unemployment rate has climbed to more than 23 percent in 2016, according to the International Monetary Fund.
Most of the country’s debt is held by foreigners, and it has the lowest GDP per capita of any country in the EU, according a report by the Brussels-based European Commission.
For many foreigners, it’s a very good deal.
Croatia is a popular destination for foreign investors, especially for those who want to travel to Europe, especially in the summer months when crowds fill streets and squares around the country.
Foreign investors also use the capital cities of Belgrade and Zagreb to visit and explore.
Croatian officials have been working to attract foreign investors to their country.
In December 2018, the government announced plans to create a new “European Investment Capital” to help attract foreign investment to Croatia, and also to invest in Croatia’s infrastructure.
In January 2019, the Croatian government also signed an agreement with the European Investment Bank to invest 2 billion euros in the construction of a high-speed railway, the second such investment of its kind in Europe.
In 2019, Croatia also announced plans for a second “Europavlok” high-frequency interconnector.
Croatia has the highest rate of foreign investment in the European Economic Area (EEA), which is a bloc of 28 countries.
But the country is struggling to attract investment as it struggles with its own economic problems, such as a high unemployment rate and a stagnant economy.
Slovenia, the fourth most popular destination in Europe, also has a high percentage of foreign investors.
Slovenia’s economy is expected to grow at a 5.2 percent annual rate in 2021, up from a 2.6 percent annual pace in 2020.
The Slovenian economy is predicted to grow by 2.2% in 2021.
Slovenia is also a member to the European Stability Mechanism, a multilateral investment fund that provides loans to EU member states.
Slovenia has the second-highest number of foreign direct investment (FDI) in the bloc, according the World Bank.
The World Bank projects that by 2021, the country will be home to over 200,000 foreign direct investments.
Slovenia also is the world’s third-largest exporter of wine and spirits, accounting for almost a third of the world market.
The nation’s wines and spirits industry has grown at a rapid pace in recent decades, according an Associated Press article.
Slovenian wine exports are expected to increase by more than 30 percent over the next five years, according TOV.
In 2017, the Slovenian government increased the tax rate on wines from 15 to 25 percent, according ToV.
Slovenia was the first country in Europe to impose a 15 percent tax on wines in 2017.
In June 2018, Slovenian President Milos Zeman signed the countrys first budget that included tax increases for the first time in more than two decades.
Slovenias unemployment rate is among the highest in the eurozone, at 17.4 percent, and the government says the country could be growing by 7.5 percent annually by 2021.
The government also said in 2018 that it would introduce an increase in the minimum wage for all workers in the Slovenians government.
According to the OECD, the average Slovenian earns about €300 ($380) per month, compared to a national average of €60 ($76) per week.
Slovenia does not have a central bank and its monetary policy is managed by a series of banks, which are controlled by the central bank.
The central bank issues short-term and long-term currency and sets interest rates for the country, which controls the monetary policy of the entire country.
The unemployment rate in Slovenia is higher than the EU average, according Statistics Slovenia.
The average Slovenians monthly income is about €50 ($53), according to TOV,