Why I bought my own home in Colombo’s capital

In the past two decades, Sri Lanka has seen a boom in the number of people moving to the capital.

It’s a huge shift, and a new one.

The city has a population of about 25 million, and has the highest per capita income in Sri Lanka.

It has been an international success story, attracting people from all over the world and setting the standard for a new, global economy.

In Colombo, however, the city is still struggling to adapt to the rapidly changing nature of the economy.

Colombo was once a place of industrial production and great wealth, and people used to be able to travel all over Sri Lanka to work in factories.

Now, the country is struggling to cope with the sudden growth in its population, and the challenges it faces in providing a better quality of life for its residents.

The challenges are huge, with a population projected to hit 40 million by 2050, the largest in the world.

That’s a lot of new people coming into the city, and some are living in overcrowded housing.

That means there’s less housing to be built, and that means the cost of housing has gone up.

The housing crisis is already starting to impact on the city’s economy.

There’s a shortage of housing.

The lack of housing is causing an exodus of people, with some leaving the city for other cities in the country, and others leaving for the countryside.

In some areas, prices are going up.

Colombia has the world’s highest population density, with about 1,000 people per square kilometer.

And that’s just for Colombo.

Other cities, like Colombo itself, have a similar population density.

It means that the population in the city has to be kept growing at a high rate.

And it means that Colombo has a massive problem in the housing sector.

Many of the old housing complexes have been demolished, and many more are in the process of being demolished.

The number of vacant housing units in the capital has been increasing.

This is not good.

A lack of affordable housing, coupled with a shortage in housing stock is a recipe for disaster.

A shortage of affordable rental housing in the region is another issue.

There are about 10,000 rental properties in the Colombo area, and they’re all owned by people who are either landlords or are tenants.

They rent out their houses for up to 12 months, and then sell them.

And the rental market is still going through a massive boom.

That makes the situation even worse.

It also means that there’s a real housing shortage, which is another huge problem.

Many people who live in the area are forced to live in unsafe conditions, and are living with diseases that can cause serious illness and even death.

A housing crisis in Colombias capital city has hit the city hard.

Photo credit: Flickr/majdanilajdanila and Flickr Colombian President Manuel Varela, who’s seen as one of the most popular politicians in the Caribbean, was the first to declare a state of emergency in the island’s capital, Colombo in 2017.

He called for the suspension of public services, such as transport, water and electricity, as well as restrictions on the movements of goods and people.

Since then, there’s been a massive crackdown on protests.

A year later, in May 2018, police fired on hundreds of people demonstrating against the president’s orders, and killed at least 12 people.

It was a massacre.

Colonia, which borders the capital, also saw a surge in violence in the years leading up to the outbreak of the crisis.

Thousands of people have been arrested for taking part in protests.

This week, the government ordered a national referendum on whether to hold the vote, a decision that has been blocked by the country’s Constitutional Court.

As of now, it looks like Colonia will fall into a one-party state.

A one-member, one-vote system has been in place since 2011, when it was established in the wake of a political uprising that began in 2009.

But the two-party system that ruled the island until 2015 has since been replaced by a multi-party, multi-issue system.

Colonias electoral commission has no powers to implement the referendum, but it has promised to “act within the law” in the case that it does.

The referendum, in other words, looks to be a referendum on the rule of law in Colonia.

The country’s president, Manuel Verena, has also called for a referendum, saying the country needs to have a “complete, honest, and transparent” election process.

And Verenda has also been pushing for an election reform.

The process for a popular vote in Colomos constitution is set to take place by the end of 2018, but there is still some doubt about how many voters will show up for the poll.

The government says that the vote will take place on June 26, 2019, and there are many obstacles that need