By Jennifer StoddartThe population of Cyprus has been rising since the fall of the dictatorship of Nicos Anastasiades in 1999.
Today, there are around 7 million people living in Cyprus.
The figure has been reported as about 7 million, but the actual figure is closer to 10 million.
The number of Cypriot citizens has also been rising.
In 2017, the government reported that the population of the island of about 6.5 million had increased by about 5 million.
But a new study by researchers from the University of Cyprus found that the total number of citizens in Cyprus is not as high as claimed.
The researchers say their research, which is published in the journal Social Science & Politics, has uncovered several reasons for this.
One reason is that the government is not reporting data on the number of people in Cyprus as it did before the fall, they say.
The second is that a lot of people living overseas have no access to the data on Cypriots living in their countries of origin.
The third is that Cyprus has a different national identification card system, and that, when it comes to census data, it is difficult to determine how many citizens are living overseas.
According to the researchers, the reason for these discrepancies is that there is no single statistical bureau that reports data on all citizens in a given country.
The authors of the study also found that, on the whole, Cyprus does not appear to be one of the countries with the most highly educated citizens.
Cyprus, they report, is one of only a handful of countries where the proportion of people who hold a university degree is lower than the percentage of people with higher levels of education.
However, they also found other factors that are contributing to the discrepancy.
For example, the researchers found that many of the Cypriotes with lower levels of educational attainment live in urban areas.
And the researchers say this may contribute to the fact that, in 2017, people with less education were less likely to be employed.
The lack of data on people with more education has also contributed to the high number of Cyprus citizens living overseas, they write.
In the long run, the authors suggest, it could be due to the lack of a clear definition of Cyprus’ national identity, a key piece of legislation that came into effect in January 2017.