What does people say about problems in Europe

What does people say about problems in Europe

The Crucial List:
We’ve built the below list of few crucial priorities because we did not find a consolidated clear reference to see what NGOs, large organizations and media were indicating as global problems.

Sweden:
Seemingly, a great divide between pretence and reality.

– Our housing regulations are messed up so it’s near impossible to find a place to live in the cities.
– Our school system is failing, we’re continually dropping in international ratings.
– There are Romanian and Bulgarian beggars everywhere since about two or three years ago.

Iceland:
It just seems absurd that some icelanders are so willing to show care for people half way around the world, whilst neglecting people outside their window. Is it just because the poverty in Iceland is hidden and unspoken?

Norway:
Although Norwegian children have a far better life than those of under-developed nations they still face a number of social problems.

Germany:
As of 2015, poverty in Germany is at its highest since German reuni-fication in 1990. Some 12.5 million Germans are now classified as poor.

Spain:
After reaching a minimum of 8% between 2006 and 2007, with the Spanish economic crisis that began in 2008 the rate of unemploy-ment grew quickly exceeding 20% in 2010 and 25% in 2012 and unemployment became the greatest concern within Spanish society. Even though unemployment in some regions of Spain is slightly less than in others, the general amount is one of the highest in the European Union and in general has stayed like that independently of the economic situation. Almost 100,000 people have lost their jobs in the real estate industry in Spain.

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