South Korea has been hailed as a model of economic development, a shining example of economic growth under a democratic leader.
The country is home to one of the highest rates of development of any country in the world.
But now, some of its wealthy citizens are fleeing the country.
In the past year, the number of foreign residents who have returned to South Korea fell to its lowest level since World War II.
There are more than 40,000 foreign residents in South Korean cities, compared to about 90,000 in the early 1980s, according to data compiled by the South Korean Ministry of Finance.
The government estimates that more than 50,000 foreigners left the country last year.
The number of foreigners in South Korea has fallen to its smallest level since the early 1970s.
The government has been struggling to manage the massive influx of foreign workers.
Many have left the city for good amid a nationwide wave of mass resignations and protests over labor abuses, a crackdown on the anti-corruption campaign by the National Assembly, and economic problems in other parts of the country that have contributed to a shrinking workforce.
“There is a general feeling of dissatisfaction, and I think the country is going through a period of change,” said Jo Hyun-kyu, a professor at Nanyang Technological University.
South Korea’s economy, which was already growing at a healthy pace in the late 1980s and early 1990s, has been in the midst of a slowdown since 2012, as its labor market is increasingly dominated by high-skilled foreign workers who are earning significantly less than local workers.
According to a recent report from the Seoul-based Center for International Migration Studies, South Korea’s labor market experienced its worst contraction since the 1990s and its most rapid slowdown since the 1980s.
The problem has worsened since the start of this year, with many employers refusing to hire foreign workers or underpaying them.
In April, a nationwide strike by migrant workers forced the resignation of the labor minister, who had been in charge of labor issues.
The South Korean government, meanwhile, has not released figures on how many foreign residents left the economy, or whether those who have gone have been returning to South Korean society.
The National Assembly is planning to investigate how many foreigners left South Korea in the first place.
In a country that has a history of rapid economic growth, the sudden decline in foreign residents is unprecedented.
In the late 1990s the population of South Korea was estimated at more than 1.3 million.
Today, the country’s population stands at more like 1.4 million.
The number of overseas residents in the country has dropped to its worst level since 1976, according the United Nations.
Foreigners, many of them high-tech professionals, are a large part of the growing number of South Koreans who are returning to their country of origin, and many of the reasons for the move are rooted in economic hardship.
“Many of them have come for economic reasons.
They have been left without a job,” said Kang Ho-sung, who lives in Seoul.
“They are tired of the economic conditions.”
Many South Koreans are leaving because of their own economic struggles, Kang said.
For many, the unemployment rate in South Seoul is well over 10 percent.
“I’ve been out of work for two years.
Now I’m just trying to find a job and survive,” Kang said in an interview with Vice News.
A former teacher who has been working as a domestic helper, Kang is one of hundreds of thousands of foreign South Koreans whose jobs are threatened by the anti–corruption campaign that has been launched by the new president.
During his first days in office, President Moon Jae-in has made it clear that he will continue to take on corrupt politicians and business leaders.
But his administration has not been able to take root in the workforce, which has seen an erosion of its skills, Kang noted.
While the South Koreans have become increasingly wary of their leaders’ rhetoric, there is little doubt that foreign residents are a part of South Korean culture.
When I was growing up in South Africa, I never thought about leaving, Kang Ho, a former teacher in Seoul, told Vice News, adding that he feels sorry for those who left because they are leaving the country for better opportunities.
As South Koreans prepare to vote in Sunday’s national elections, they are also beginning to worry about the country as a whole.
South Korea is one the world’s largest economies and one of its most diverse.
But many South Koreans feel they have become a minority in a country where the vast majority of the population is still predominantly white.
The South Korean political class is also not particularly concerned about immigration.
While the number who are foreign has decreased over the past two decades, the percentage of South Asian citizens in the South is on the rise.
President Moon Jae.-in of South Koreas Republic, has called for an increase in foreign workers, including those from China. He also