Joan Collins THE city of Palma consists of 85 districts. In all of them except two, Bellver and Son Riera (Son Banya), there are foreign residents from 148 different countries. Figures from the electoral register in January 2006 show curious things like 45 percent of foreigners in Cala Mayor or a minimum presence of European Union (EU) and non EU foreigners in districts such as Son Malferit, where just 55 people live, of whom 50 are Spanish; four are from Romania; and one from Columbia. Altogether, in 46 districts of Palma, Germans and Ecuadorians form the majority of the foreign population, just over half of the districts covered by the electoral register. In fact, Germans form the majority (with regard to foreign presence in all areas) in areas like Puig de Sant Pere (with 16 residents); Sa Llotja (89); Sant Nicolau (103); Cort (72); La Seu (23); Monti.sion (42); and Sa Calatrava (31). In Sa Llotja they are followed by the British (45) and Argentinians (32). The British form the largest group of foreign residents in just five districts: San Agustin (359), Can Pastilla (226), Genova (106), Son Xigala (30) and Son Dureta (25). Ecuadorians form the majority of the foreign population in areas such as Sindicat (144) although they almost share first place with the Moroccans (140); Plaza de Toros (371), followed by Argentinians (332); Son Cladera (121); Pere Garau (1'299), followed by Bolivians (631); Son Forteza South (151); and Cas Capiscol (180). Argentinian residents of Palma occupy first place in 13 districts, among them Jaime III (57); El Terreno (195); Es Forti (146), almost on a par with Ecuadorian residents (145); Santa Catalina (201), followed by Columbians (146) and Germans (116); Foners (403), followed by Columbians (294); and Coll d'en Rebassa (153) followed by Germans (135).