Greek translation of online article Chingonans in Greece, or chingons, are a subgroup of the indigenous Greeks of the island nation of Crete.
The Greek word meaning “white man” is derived from the term chingonian, which is the name of the race of people of ancient Greece, according to a recent survey conducted by the University of Georgia.
In Greek, chingón is “a white man”.
The majority of the chingones in Crete are male, according a 2010 survey by the Greek Association of Ethnic Minority Studies.
Greek officials have called for the number of chingonedes in Cretas to be cut by as much as 40%.
The number of Chingones, the Greek word for white, is a term for a subset of the people of the Greek language.
They speak the Greek dialects of Greek, Syriac and Aegean languages, which have a similar history to the Greeks.
According to the United Nations, there are around 7 million Chingonede living in the Greek islands.
They are mostly from the southern part of Cretis and the northern Aegeans.
Many of the Chingona have been forced to migrate to mainland Greece and work in Greek-speaking jobs, according the UN.
The term chingo is a popular insult for the chingo people.
“They are a lot like the rest of us,” says Alexandros Kostas, the head of the national chingo organization.
He says the majority of Chingo people in Greece are employed in the agricultural industry.
“There are many Chingo jobs in Greece.
They don’t have a real job.
They just do their job,” Kostes says.
He points to the fact that they do not receive unemployment benefits in Greece and the Greek government does not pay them.
“We are still under threat of unemployment and we need a new solution.
We need a solution for the migrants.
It’s our people that are suffering,” Kestos says.
A report from the Greek Migration Service, which provides information about migrants and refugees in Greece during the European Union’s (EU) refugee crisis, found that the majority, or around 70%, of migrants interviewed in Greece said they were looking for work.
“Many of the migrants who came to Greece in the last three years have found themselves in precarious positions in Greece’s labour market, often in the agriculture sector,” according to the report.
Greek Migration Services said that the number and quality of jobs available for migrants in Greece has decreased significantly over the last year, with unemployment in the country hitting 30%.
The report also said that many migrants who arrived in Greece from Libya, Syria and other countries have struggled to find work.
Some migrants say that their jobs are insecure and they have to do unpaid, dangerous and dangerous work, such as driving trucks and digging wells.
The majority also complain that the Greek authorities are not providing proper protection for them, and do not provide them with adequate food and shelter.
Greece has also seen a sharp rise in migration from other EU countries in recent years, as well as from Africa.
A number of migrants from sub-Saharan Africa have been caught at sea in Greece over the past three years.
Many are in the sea after arriving on the Greek island of Lesbos, in the north of the country.
A new wave of migrants has arrived in the area in recent weeks.
The number is expected to continue to grow, according Toisia Tsilimaki, the migration coordinator for the Greek NGO Aegeos.
“The number of arrivals is going up and that is not good news for the migrant crisis,” Tsilimek says.
“If they do have a problem with security, then it will be difficult for the government to respond.”
Greek authorities have also been facing increasing criticism for the treatment of migrants.
The government is reportedly using detention facilities and the police to deport migrants, which critics say amounts to torture and inhuman treatment.
“This is not a solution.
The country should not have to accept so many migrants,” says Kostias.
The Migration Service also found that nearly half of migrants who arrive on Lesbos say they have been harassed by police officers and other migrants.
“Most of the migrant migrants do not have an official place to go.
We are not giving them a place to stay,” Kstos says, adding that they are not allowed to leave their country.