Peru’s tourism sector is a multi-billion dollar industry and one of the fastest growing in Latin America.

However, the country’s tourism industry is also one of its poorest.

In fact, it is estimated that nearly one third of Peru’s GDP is made up of tourism expenses.

With a booming economy, the tourism sector’s growth is also driven by demand.

Tourism is the main economic activity of the region and has been the primary source of economic growth for Peru since the 1970s.

According to official statistics, in 2016 the sector’s annual revenues reached USD $2.6bn.

Tourism contributes nearly 40% of Peru and employs more than 2 million people.

Tourism and the economy of Peru has been an economic success story for decades.

Tourism has made Peru one of Latin America’s most popular destinations.

According the latest census data, in the last 20 years, the number of foreign visitors increased by 60% and the number visiting Peru increased by almost 70%.

This growth was largely driven by the rise in the number and quality of tourists.

Tourism generates a significant amount of money for Peru’s government, which has managed to maintain an economic boom that is helping to keep the country afloat.

In a country where a mere 10% of the population earns a living, tourism is a major source of income.

Tourism in Peru is not only an economic activity but a cultural activity.

The country’s cultural heritage is unique.

Peru has its own unique identity.

It is the oldest and most ancient country in the world, and it has been one of UNESCO’s world heritage sites.

It was founded in the 9th century, a period in which Peru was known as the “Land of the Kings”.

In the past, it was a major trading hub and trading centre, and the capital was the capital of Peru.

It has always been a place of pilgrimage, as well as a centre of the ancient culture.

In the 20th century the country became a modern state, and this has allowed the country to diversify its economy.

The economy has undergone a number of changes in the past 20 years.

One of the biggest of these is the opening of the Peruvian market to the outside world, which allowed the tourism industry to grow in size and scale.

Peru is the fifth largest in the Americas.

Tourism generated about USD $10.3bn in 2016.

Tourism was the main driver of the countrys GDP in 2016 and is expected to be the main source of GDP for the foreseeable future.

The region’s economy has experienced a dramatic change in the 30 years since the end of the Cold War.

In 1991, Peru had just 0.3% of its population living below the poverty line.

By 2008, that figure had risen to 11.1% and in 2016, the figure was 16.6%.

Today, Peru is a world leader in the region, and many of its citizens have grown up with the country in their family.

But despite the huge growth in the tourism and economic sectors in Peru, it has also become a place where many young people and people of colour face barriers to making a positive contribution to the country.

The Peruvian government has introduced a number new laws and policies to combat racism and discrimination.

This includes the “Race, Ethnicity, Religion, Gender and Sexual Orientation” (RIGOR) law, which stipulates that discrimination on the basis of race, ethnicity, religion, gender or sexual orientation is unlawful and that the government will be held responsible.

This law was introduced after the election of the first black president, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, who took office in 2006.

Under this law, people who have been victims of discrimination or harassment in their work, school or other social settings, or in their daily lives will have their civil rights violated and their legal rights will be violated, if they are the victims of any form of discrimination.

It also stipulates a legal right of redress for people who are victims of harassment and discrimination, which is the right to an investigation into the alleged harassment, or the right for a complaint to be made to the Commission for Human Rights.

In other countries, such as the United States, the law is a step in the right direction, but it is not the end, as it has the potential to be discriminatory.

In Peru, the government has implemented a number other policies that have helped to curb racism.

The Government has introduced an anti-racism law, introduced a series of measures aimed at improving the lives of minority groups, and strengthened the legal protections for minority communities.

However these are not the only policies that the Peruvians government has been implementing.

In 2015, the Government launched the “Ombudsman for Civil Rights” (OPCAR) to be an independent body to investigate complaints of discrimination against people of color.

In 2017, the Ombudsman established a Special Investigative Unit (SIU) to work with the government to combat discrimination and racism