RTE 2,972 people were killed in the Philippines in 2014.
This year, the country recorded 4,093 deaths.
It was a massive number, yet the country’s public and private sector failed to tackle the issue.
The government responded by introducing a number of measures to reduce deaths, including new laws and a massive national campaign that saw more than 30,000 workers sent home from the country.
These included the construction of a new highway, which was meant to be the first of its kind in the country and was a huge success.
But despite the huge success, the government did not tackle the root cause of the problem: robots.
There was a failure to recognise the role of robotics in the health and safety of our people.
Robots are here to stay.
In fact, the world has been moving in this direction.
They are replacing human workers.
They will replace doctors, dentists, and nurses, as well as the rest of the workforce.
As robots become more common in our lives, we are going to have to address the root causes of our rising death toll.
One of the key solutions to the growing number of deaths in the world is the adoption of a universal basic income (UBI), a system of welfare payments that are given to all citizens.
The UBI is the most common form of income in many countries.
In the US, where a UBI has been in place since 1964, more than 60% of households have one, and in Australia, the UBI rate is about 60%.
In India, it is about 70%.
A UBI would allow a large number of people to receive a basic income without having to work.
The basic income would not be a payment of money, but rather a financial lifeline.
In Australia, this basic income is now paid to every Australian resident.
If a person is unemployed, they receive a minimum amount of money.
If they are unemployed for a long time, they would be eligible for a basic payment.
This would be enough to live on.
In India the minimum income is about $5,500 a year.
For many people, this would allow them to live in the middle-class, without having any need for a job.
In addition, they could work part-time and take care of their children without having a need to worry about paying them for childcare or other necessities.
In a UBS survey, a majority of people in India are in favour of a basic monthly income, as this would be a significant step in the right direction.
However, the survey did not mention the fact that it was a universal income that would be available to everyone.
If we are to tackle rising deaths, we need to address a number more serious causes of death: pollution, neglect, lack of access to healthcare, and poor access to education.
This is the key to our solution.
The key to addressing the root issues is not money, which will not solve the problem.
The problem is the lack of awareness and the lack and ignorance of the public, and the poor state of our society, as a result of this lack of knowledge and lack of understanding of the issues, the importance of a UB, and, importantly, the right approach to the issue at hand.
The Philippines’ experience can serve as a model for other countries that are struggling with the same problems, especially if we can get people in their midst and understand the problems.
We are going through an enormous period in our country’s history, and if we continue to let ourselves get bogged down by issues, we will continue to lose people.
This needs to change, and we must address the roots of the crisis.
We have to get rid of the ignorance of our country.
We must fix the infrastructure and the education system.
We need to improve the mental health of our citizens, including through a basic universal basic salary.
This means that every Filipino has the right to a basic, living standard income.
We cannot go back to the days when the Philippines was the second poorest country in the Western Hemisphere.
We still have a long way to go, and there are many people who have not understood what a UBA is, how it works, or how to access it.
The time is now to get this right.
So how do we get people to understand the issues?
First of all, we must educate them.
If there is any doubt, ask them.
Second, we have to work with the public.
We should engage the community to get the word out, educate people about the basic income, and work with them to get people working and participating in the economy.
Third, we should work with our government to increase the number of public servants who are in the public sector.
We could create a Ubi system where everyone gets a basic pay, and it could also be used to fund the basic services for all Filipinos.
This could then be a model to improve our healthcare system.
It could also help us tackle the social problems that we have. We