Bus boycotts and rides are on the rise in South Korea and South American countries.

This is the first of two stories.

By Kim Hyun-kyun,AP WriterThe world’s largest economy is getting busier, but it’s not stopping there.

It’s a time of economic uncertainty, with the global economy still reeling from a global recession that hit the world’s second-largest economy in 2016 and left hundreds of millions in poverty.

The economic slowdown has caused the number of South Korean tourists and visitors to decline, especially during the summer months, according to a report released Friday by Seoul National University.

But Seoul and the country’s government have pushed back against the negative effects of the economic downturn, and have tried to help people enjoy the good weather.

In fact, South Korea is now among the top destinations for global travel, according the South Korean Tourism Board, which tracks travel.

South Korea is the second-most visited country in the world, after China, according data from travel agency Fotolia.

But the tourism industry is booming, with annual revenues totaling nearly $9 billion last year, according UBS.

The city of Seoul hosts the world famous Busan International Airport, which is the busiest international airport in the country.

It is home to Seoul Central Railway Station, the largest public transport hub in the capital.

The bus boycott has been growing over the last two years, with hundreds of thousands of South Koreans going on trips across the country to protest the government’s economic policies, the Seoul Central Tourism Board said.

In a bid to counter the economic slowdown, South Korean President Moon Jae-in announced a new anti-corruption drive, which he said will increase transparency in government, including by raising the level of public scrutiny and providing information on corruption.

But critics say the effort will be more of a distraction than help, because the anti-government protests are not the real issues.

South Korean activists have also started a Twitter campaign to call for the government to abolish the anti for graft and corruption.

The government has been trying to contain the protests with more restrictive measures, like increasing the number and severity of the punishments for corruption.

The number of anti-graft arrests has risen dramatically since the beginning of the year.

But some activists are not convinced that South Korea has solved its corruption problem.

They believe the government has focused too much on policing corruption instead of tackling the real causes of the protests, such as economic inequality.

The South Korean government has also pushed back at critics, such a former foreign minister, who say the government is ignoring the protesters.

Lee Sang-yoon, a former diplomat and the first female foreign minister of South Korea, called on the government not to interfere in the protest movement.

She said the protests were a reflection of the country, and a legitimate reaction to the country being one of the few countries to maintain a strong and democratic economy.

But the government, she added, must also understand that if the protests continue, the country will be forced to look at its own policies.

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