The world actually has 213 countries, about four dozen more than normally listed in atlases and tabulations, according to a report by the Population Reference Bureau. The extra four dozen -- actually 47 by the PRB's count -- are all microstates with populations under 200,000, which list makers usually ignore when making up tabulations of countries. They range in size from tiny Pitcairn Island of "Mutiny on the Bounty" fame, with only 70 people, to the British self-governing colony of Belize in Latin America, which has 162,000 people. PRB has counted as countries any place traditionally carried in demographic tables as a separate entity, like Britain's Pitcairn, even if it is a colony not fully independent. Included are places like the British colony of Bermuda, 60,000; Andorra, with 31,000, which is a co-principality under the president of France and the Spanish bishop of Seo de Urgel: American Samoa, 31,000; the Western Sahara, 135,000, which has an uncertain legal status, and French Guyana, 66,000. The list also includes some independent but microscopic states. How about 7,000-person Tuvalu in the Pacific? And Nauru in the Pacific with 8,000? Other tiny independents among the 47 include St. Vincent and the Grenadines with 98,000; Liechtenstein, 26,000; Monaco, 25,029; San Marino, 20,638; Vatican City, 1,000; Kiribati, 56,000 (the former Gilbert Islands), and Tonga, 90,085.