Philippines is the second-largest economy in the world after the United States and has overtaken Brazil to become the largest economy in Latin America.
It’s a story of economic transformation.
In recent years, the Philippines’ economy has experienced explosive growth, fueled by a booming middle class, record job growth and a booming tech sector.
The Philippines is home to the largest tech company in the region, Facebook.
In 2017, the country’s gross domestic product (GDP) was $2.05 trillion.
It grew by 8.5 percent that year.
Its economy is expected to grow by about 7.5% in 2020.
But in recent years as the country has become a major global player in the field of cloud computing and virtualization, the economic growth has slowed.
It has not yet surpassed China’s growth rate.
It now trails the United Kingdom by almost 10 percentage points.
And as the Philippines’s economy has grown, so has the number of Filipinos employed.
That is why the Philippines is now ranked the fastest growing economy in Asia.
But it is not only the economy that is growing fast.
The country has also had an amazing growth rate in education.
It achieved an all-time high in its tertiary education in 2017, according to the Ministry of Education.
It is now a global leader in higher education, the top level of education for adults.
The number of degrees earned by Filipinos increased by almost 2.5 million in 2017.
The Philippines is also an economic leader in the digital economy.
The nation is the world’s largest provider of cloud services and is expected by the World Economic Forum in 2021 to become a global digital economy leader.
The country’s digital economy is the backbone of the country, according the World Bank, which is currently reviewing the countrys infrastructure.
The Bank expects the Philippines to be the largest digital economy in 2030.
It said that as of March 2021, it had seen the fastest growth in the number and quality of cloud service providers in the country.
The economic growth is also fueling a dramatic change in the way Filipinos think about and interact with each other.
It can be a source of pride to be seen around the world in the international spotlight, especially when you are an economic powerhouse, said Loyd, the CEO of digital media firm Kiva.
It helps to build trust and confidence among people, and it creates new opportunities for business, he added.
“This has been the most important thing for us as an industry,” Loyd said.
“The Philippines has been able to do it, and now it’s a great opportunity to do more.”
Kiva is now working on a digital platform called Digital Manila, where Filipinos can connect with each one of their friends and neighbors, and share stories, photos, and videos.
It hopes to launch a new app, a news app, and an online community, and is currently in the process of acquiring the rights to the popular social media platform Weibo, a social media that has millions of users worldwide.
“I am optimistic that this digital ecosystem can continue to be a beacon of hope for the country,” Kiva CEO and founder Ben Barba said in a statement.
“And the Philippines will continue to thrive.”