A few years ago, Nigeria was a tourist hotspot for Africa and it was a booming one.
Today, it is a country of chronic poverty, chronic hunger and a rapidly ageing population.
A recent report by the UN World Tourism Organization shows that tourism, once a source of economic opportunity, is no longer a mainstay of the economy.
But what’s more, it’s not just a question of economic woes.
Many Nigerians are becoming more and more frustrated with the situation.
There are plenty of factors that have contributed to the decline of tourism.
But it’s important to note that not all of them are the same.
The economic impact of tourism varies greatly.
Some countries with high unemployment and poor public services have seen tourism decline the most.
Others, like the US, see a clear economic benefit from tourism.
Even in a country like Nigeria, where the economy is in shambles, it doesn’t take a rocket scientist to figure out that there is a problem with the way tourism is being used.
Tourism is a source that generates wealth and income for the entire population, including those in poverty.
And many Nigerians don’t know how to use it.
“We have more than 10 million visitors coming here every year.
But they come in from the outside, because we have not developed a system to monitor the visitors,” said Haji Abdul-Karim.
He is one of many Nigeris who feel the government has been slow to address the problem.
In his village in the west of the country, the only people who can afford to pay their rent are the few who have a passport.
This year, the Government has launched a pilot project to monitor and improve the quality of life in a small area of northern Nigeria.
But for many Nigerans, the idea of paying their rent has become an impossible task.
A government official told ABC News that this is not just an issue of poverty, but also of lack of knowledge about the proper use of tourist facilities.
As a result, the government is spending money on a project to introduce a “specially designed” tourist information system.
According to the official, the system will help tourists find places to stay and offer information on what facilities are available.
It will also help people avoid getting ripped off.
Abdul-Karam, however, doesn’t think the Government is doing enough to help the country’s poorest people.
Instead of trying to make a difference, he is frustrated with what he says is the lack of support from the Government and the tourism industry.
I don’t think that anyone is trying to improve the situation in the country.
If you want to improve it, you should do it yourself.
We need to pay attention to the situation and look at the way we live.
We can’t do that if the tourism is not working properly.
For the tourism to work properly, it needs to be regulated and regulated by the Government.
Nigerian President Muhammadu Buhari says his government is committed to creating an “innovation economy” to bring more people to the country and develop the economy for everyone.
Buhari is trying hard to push tourism to the forefront of his government’s agenda.
He is making big changes to the government’s policies and programs, including the development of a tourism authority, and a tourist education programme.
And he is also working hard to promote tourism in his country and build a reputation as a destination for foreign tourists.
At the moment, Nigerians do not see any sign of that progress.
What to know about the Ebola virus:1.
The virus has killed more than 3,000 people in the Democratic Republic of Congo and neighboring countries, according to the World Health Organization.2.
Nearly one in three Nigerians living in Africa suffer from the virus, according the World Bank.3.
Niger has one of the highest rates of obesity in the world.
The prevalence of obesity is at about 40 percent among adults and 20 percent among children.4.
In Nigeria, nearly 40 percent of the population are obese.5.
About two million Nigerians live in sub-Saharan Africa, with some populations experiencing higher rates of poverty and malnutrition than others.6.
The United States has designated Nigeria as a “country of origin” for the Ebola outbreak.7.
Niger’s economy is the third-largest in Africa, after Burkina Faso and Mali.8.
The country has a population of 1.2 million people.