The map below, compiled by National Geographic’s Tom Chivers, shows the geographic diversity of communities across the world.
The map shows where a particular country is located, and where it is located within a nation.
The darker the color, the more diverse the country is.
The United States and Canada are the most diverse countries, with about 92% of its inhabitants being of non-European ancestry.
Other countries include Australia, the United Kingdom, the Republic of Korea, New Zealand, and Canada.
The next most diverse country is Australia with about 83%.
Africa is the next most geographically diverse continent with just over 30% of inhabitants being African.
The least diverse continent is South America with less than 1% of people being of European ancestry.
This is a map of geographic diversity, not racial diversity.
The map is based on the census data from the United Nations, the World Health Organization, and the Pew Research Center.
Chivers used the U.N. census data for the map.
While the United States is the most ethnically diverse country, it’s also one of the most racially and ethnically homogenous countries, according to a 2014 Pew Research study.
The Pew study found that the U:a) has a larger percentage of people of European descent than any other country in the world; b) has about twice as many African Americans (35%) as Hispanic Americans (19%); c) has more African Americans than Hispanics (29% and 27% respectively); d) has three times as many Asian Americans as Hispanics (24%); and e) has the highest percentage of nonwhites (23%) as white Americans (18%).
The map also indicates that the United states is home to the most diversity of any country in terms of population density.
According to the Pew data, there are about 12.8 million people living in the United State, while Mexico has around 1.9 million people.
According to Chivers’ map, the U of A has the most ethnic diversity in the country, but also has the least diversity in terms with racial diversity, as it’s located in Texas, which is about 5,000 miles (8,000 kilometers) away.
Follow Tom Chiver on Twitter: @TomChiversNGA.