How much do you know about the population of Spain?

The population of the Spanish state is one of the most fascinating statistics of the world.

Its history and geography, which is now in flux thanks to the Spanish Civil War, have been studied by scholars for decades.

But this information is often hard to get, and the statistics are often misleading, leading to confusion about how to interpret them.

For instance, a recent study by the University of Bristol’s Centre for Population, Health and Development (CPHD) found that the number of Spaniards in the European Union is a mere 6.8 million, making Spain the smallest EU member state, according to official statistics.

According to data from Eurostat, a European statistics agency, the number was 3.9 million in 2010.

Spain is also one of Europe’s poorest countries, with an annual GDP per capita of $12,400.

So how can we be sure how accurate these figures are?

The answer lies in population surveys conducted in Spain.

As of 2011, the country’s national census had a total of 12.5 million people, of which 8.5% were born abroad.

That means the total number of people living in Spain was 1.3 million in 2011.

And in the population census, the total population in Spain is divided into five categories: national, state, local, foreign and foreign-born.

These categories are known as “nationalities” and can be further divided into three sub-categories: “white”, “black” and “other”.

While it is possible to determine the population in each category based on census data, it is not possible to do so from the statistics itself.

That is because the numbers collected from the census are “statistical weight” estimates of the number in each of these categories.

That, in turn, depends on the census itself.

For example, a survey conducted by the Spanish Institute of Statistics (IGIS) of the country in 2011 found that around 40% of the population lived in a foreign-based country, which means that there are people who are born in Spain and are therefore considered foreign- born.

That would mean that the country has a population of about 1.4 million foreigners living in the country.

So it is important to distinguish between the actual numbers in each census category and the weight estimate.

In other words, the actual number of foreign-speakers in Spain cannot be used to determine how many Spaniards live there.

What we do know is that about 70% of Spaniard are white, and they make up a large share of the total foreign-people population.

The rest of the foreign-population is made up of people of other nationalities and religions, which makes up about 25% of Spanish population.

However, the rest of foreign population in the EU is made of people from a mix of different nationalities, religions and languages.

A recent study conducted by Universidad Autonoma de Madrid’s Centre of Population and Health showed that about two-thirds of the non-European population in Europe is made-up of foreign people, and this number is increasing.

So, if we are looking at the total numbers of people in the world, we can say that Spain is one the biggest countries in the developed world.