When it comes to balcony-safety regulations, Singapore has one of the best.

The government has implemented some of the strictest balcony safety guidelines in the world, including: no hanging objects, no blocking of the view and no smoking, but no smoking or consuming alcohol.

Read More >The laws were implemented in order to prevent people from becoming homeless, according to the Singapore Civil Defence Authority.

The law was introduced in 2014 and has since been implemented by more than 2,200 government buildings across the city, including all state-run schools.

While there are more than 1,000 official balconies across Singapore, according a recent report by the BBC, only a few of them are currently in use.

The BBC’s Elizabeth Gershenfeld reported that while many of the balconies in Singapore are already open, the number of those in use has dropped significantly.

In Singapore, it’s not just the number that’s dropping, but also the quality of life that’s changing.

According to a recent survey by The World Bank, Singapore is among the most unsafe countries for workers, and its economy is slowing.

The government says that the number one priority is keeping the economy humming.

So, why does Singapore have a reputation as a poor place to live?

It’s because the government is trying to make Singapore a safe place to work.

According a recent CNN report, in a study conducted by the University of British Columbia, more than one-third of respondents in Singapore reported that they feel unsafe because of their workplace, with the average amount of time they spend at work being more than twice that of their counterparts in other countries.

In other words, Singapore may not be as bad as some other countries, but its not as safe as some others.

So, how can Singapore keep its reputation as one of Asia’s safest cities?

First and foremost, it has to keep its economy humming and attract foreign workers.

The country has a large pool of young, educated workers who are eager to move to the city to take jobs in the construction industry.

Singapore has also been touted by other Asian countries as a place where workers can earn a good living.

So how can the government attract the skilled workers and keep them here?

The government should be making sure the government employees, including teachers, nurses, and other public sector employees, are able to get work, Gersenfeld reported.

Singapore’s jobless rate is at 5.6 percent, compared to 11.4 percent in Hong Kong, and the country is home to more than 200,000 foreign nationals, according the World Bank.

The number of Singaporeans working in construction and other industries has also increased, according Gerseningfeld.

So if the government keeps investing in building new infrastructure to accommodate foreign workers, they will attract a lot of new jobs and workers to Singapore, and in turn, keep the economy healthy.

If the government wants to keep the reputation of Singapore as a safe city, it needs to ensure that they do all they can to keep foreign workers and the economy thriving, Gshenfeld said.