Lao people have the longest, richest and most stable lifespans in the world.
It’s not just their longevity that makes their economy the envy of the world, but their ability to live comfortably on a relatively small budget.
They’re not just rich, but also well educated and have the best schools in the country.
That is because they have the most to offer to people who are more accustomed to being poor.
Lao women spend more on basic necessities like food, medicine and clothing than any other ethnic group in the region, and even their children have access to a high school education.
For most of the rest of the population, Lao society is extremely egalitarian.
The Lao government does not subsidize or restrict individual households, so a Lao household could comfortably spend almost anything they want, according to researchers.
As for the Lao economy, they’re one of the few countries in the entire world where the majority of the people have jobs, according the UN Development Programme (UNDP).
That’s important because it makes Lao economic development more sustainable and the people more able to contribute to the economy, UNDP said in a 2016 report.
Lao people live in poverty.
Their life expectancy is less than half that of people in other Southeast Asian countries, and their infant mortality rate is the second highest in the whole world, according to the World Health Organization.
They also have the lowest life expectancy in the Middle East, and one of their worst maternal mortality rates, according UNDP.
But the Laos are also relatively well educated, and they are the only ethnic group to have been ranked among the top five in the 2016 International Labor Organization’s rankings of the best countries to work.
The government provides healthcare and nutrition to most Laos, and many Laos receive subsidized public transportation.
The Laos have the highest per capita GDP in the Americas, and the lowest in sub-Saharan Africa, according World Bank.
Laos make up over 70 percent of Lao immigrants in the United States, according US Census data.
In contrast, they account for just over half of the immigrants in Australia, according Australian Bureau of Statistics.
“The Lao culture has been able to survive in a lot of ways because they are a very egalitarian society, so the fact that they are able to live on a low budget means that they can maintain a fairly stable lifestyle,” said Michael Baca, a former UNDP official who currently works as an associate professor at the University of Southern California’s International Labor Institute.
According to UNDP, Laos live in a high-quality, stable and inclusive society.
“They are a highly educated, well-educated and economically active society,” he said.
Lao culture means they follow strict rules for eating and living.
They are highly protective of the environment and are willing to sacrifice the well-being of their families if necessary.
In fact, the Laots have the fewest deaths in the U.S. and have been rated as the most peaceful of all ethnic groups.
They also have one of South America’s lowest rates of poverty, with an average annual income of just $14,000 for a family of four.
But their success as an economically independent, socially just, and culturally diverse society has not been without problems.
Some Lao migrants have struggled to adapt to life in the US, and have complained of discrimination and abuse from other Laot migrants, according Lao-American advocacy group the United For Migrants.
In 2017, the United Nations’ International Commission of Jurists said Lao families face discrimination at the border, including “torture, threats, and abuse” when they cross the border.
The commission, which was set up in the 1960s, has also accused the government of “failing to protect Lao refugees and other vulnerable groups.”
Some Laot women are also being forced into prostitution and are being denied access to legal medical care.
In 2017 the Laot Government banned women from wearing headscarves or any other head covering in public in some parts of the country because of their cultural and religious beliefs.
The ban was extended to women in private residences, schools and hospitals, and in some regions of the Laomfang National Park.
The United Nations has said the law is “anti-Lao,” but Lao activists have criticized the decision as an attempt to protect a “traditional and backward culture” that they say is in danger.