What you need to know about the population in Italy’s most densely populated region
In the center of the country, in the heart of the industrial south, the population is about 6 million, making it Italy’s fifth-largest and one of the largest cities in the world.
There are more than 2 million residents of the capital, Rome, and the second-largest city, Milan, which have more than 1 million residents.
In addition, the region has a population of about 10 million people.
It is also the birthplace of the famous Italian soccer team Juventus, the country’s best-known soccer club.
The region is home to a significant number of migrants from North Africa and the Middle East.
Most of these migrants arrive from Libya, where the conflict in the country has left the country at war for years, but they also come from places like Algeria, Tunisia, Morocco, Egypt, Tunisia and Yemen, according to the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs.
Many of the migrants, many of them women and children, are refugees fleeing the civil war in Libya, but others come from countries such as Eritrea, Somalia, Pakistan, Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Syria, Nigeria and Nigeria, which has been in a civil war for more than a decade, according the United States Agency for International Development.
The region’s population has grown more than 50 percent since 2015, according a 2014 report from the International Organization for Migration.
It has been estimated that around 70,000 migrants live in the area, which borders the Adriatic Sea.
The most densely settled area of Italy is the southern Adriac Alps, which is home the Italian coast and a stretch of the Danube River.
It’s where the Italian navy and air force operate, and where the capital of Milan and its surrounding areas are located.
It is a region that’s been a target for the migrant crisis for years.
It was once a refuge for the refugees and migrants fleeing violence in countries such the Balkans, Libya, Somalia and Afghanistan, as well as the wars in Syria and Iraq, and a center of a recent spike in migrant arrivals.
But it’s also become a target of anti-migrant sentiment in recent years, as Italians have been increasingly afraid of their own communities.
There have been many protests and clashes between migrants and the police and in the last two years, the number of arrests in the region for crimes against humanity has skyrocketed.