A Qatari forced labor crisis is engulfing the Gulf state.
The World Bank estimates that the country has lost over 1.5 million people to forced labor since the 2011 Gulf War.
The Gulf state is not the only country to face labor issues.
In 2016, South Africa suffered the worst labor crisis in history when a wave of child labor forced thousands to leave their home country.
Now, Qatar is in the midst of its own forced labor problem, which has forced it to pay out millions in compensation to families.
But while the global economic downturn has brought unprecedented challenges for countries, Qataris are still among the poorest in the world, with more than 90 percent of the population living in extreme poverty.
The Qatari government has also struggled to pay for the welfare of its workers.
In 2017, the Qatari Ministry of Labor reported that its social security system was at its lowest level in a decade.
Qataris, who have traditionally been reluctant to work outside the home, are not expected to contribute to the government’s social security.
Instead, they are expected to help support the government.
The lack of money is also leading to an increase in homelessness.
Some Qataris have taken to sleeping outside in their cars or sleeping on the streets.
And as a result of this, many families have been forced to leave Qatar.
The crisis also has left many families struggling to make ends meet.
The International Organization for Migration estimates that some 800,000 families in Qatar live on less than $1.50 a day.
In a statement, the Ministry of Social Affairs said it would take steps to ensure that all Qatari workers were paid according to their minimum wage.
“As long as this situation persists, the ministry will continue to monitor the situation,” it said.