How to figure out the Nigerian population by country of origin

By David Scharf/ReutersFor years, Nigerian authorities have maintained that the country’s population is shrinking by around 10 percent a year.

But a new analysis of Nigerian census data reveals a more detailed picture of Nigeria’s population growth.

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the Nigerian country’s official population of 1.3 million people was about 3.7 percent below the 2014 census’s population estimates.

But that’s because Nigeria’s census officials don’t provide exact estimates of population growth, nor do they account for the effects of other factors like emigration, a loss of jobs, and the effects that the Islamic State (IS) group has had on the country.

As a result, the official estimate of Nigeria ‘s population shrank by about 9,000 people between the 2014 and 2019 censuses.

But by the end of 2019, the population estimate had been about 6,700 people below the census’s estimate.

That could mean that the Nigerian government’s official estimate is closer to the actual population number.

In a statement released on Tuesday, the Nigeria Statistics Office, or ONS, said that it “understands the government’s use of census estimates as a means of providing a rough estimate of the number of people in Nigeria.”

The ONS said that if the actual number of Nigeria s population is lower than the census estimates, the number would be increased to reflect this.

Accordingly, the ONS revised the population estimates for Nigeria in its latest census in 2018.

Its latest estimate of Nigerians was 2.5 million people, up by more than 200,000 from the previous year.

This change came as a result of a new research project by researchers from the University of New South Wales (UNSW) and the University at Albany.

The researchers found that, based on Nigeria s revised population estimates, a total of 3.4 million people migrated from Nigeria to other African countries between 2014 and 2020.

This migration had no significant impact on the overall Nigerian population.

While the researchers note that the migration may have affected the census numbers, the researchers also said that there were many other factors that could have contributed to the population growth that the government has attributed to emigration.

The new analysis also found that the official Nigerian census estimate of population was closer to 4.6 million, which was slightly higher than the previous census estimates.

The ONs latest estimate, however, did not include the estimated number of emigrants from Nigeria who have since left Nigeria.

These emigrants, the authors of the new research note, “may have contributed a smaller fraction of Nigerias population growth between 2014-2020 than was previously acknowledged.”