Residenza, vivere, lavorare a MALTA sempre alla grande, se fai le cose per bene … ma attenzione a cosa succede in Europa: UK minacciano di mettere un limite alle quote di immigrazione di cittadini Europei
Europe is trying to hold itself together yet the member states themselves are in danger of splitting up. How does that manifest itself? What are the risks? We just don’t know.
I think the trend of each nation for itself, a move away from globalisation either in terms of global trade, or in terms of global finance and a move towards military build-ups, is well under way. I don’t know how far it will go but I do know that I am uncomfortable with it, and that it poses some considerable risk to the stable economic system that so many have enjoyed since the late 1980s.
The doctorate degree, or PhD, is the highest qualification included in the International Standard Classification of Education (ISCED, level 8 in the ISCED 2011). It is also unique because it bridges education with scientific research and innovation. Although the number of professional doctorates is increasing, in most cases they are qualifications acquired after several years of research leading to an original contribution to the scientific evidence base. The qualification rewards deep knowledge of a specific field of research and mastery of research methodologies. It acknowledges the doctorate holder as a member of the scientific community and grants access to academia.
The data provided in the EDIF brief show that the employment opportunities for doctorate degree holders, outside research institutions, are very good. On average across OECD countries, the employment rate for PhDs reaches 91%, compared with 85% for bachelor’s and master’s degree holders. And, even more interesting, their employment rates in the private sector and government agencies are very significant in a number of countries. No longer are doctorate degrees simply entry tickets to the guild of university professors. Society at large increasingly benefits from the research skills and experience that these people have acquired.
The UK threatens quotas for EU workers, approaching the “point of no return.”
PM plans to slash EU migration by imposing an annual cap on the number of national insurance numbers given to low-skilled immigrants from Europe.
Under plans being drawn up in Downing Street, new arrivals would get a national insurance number only for a limited period, to prevent them from coming to Britain to work and claim tax credits indefinitely
However, it emerged over the weekend that Mr Cameron might now be modifying his initial plans to impose quotas on low-skilled EU migrants to appease Ms Merkel. The Sunday Times newspaper reported that Downing Street was focusing instead on stretching existing commission rules “to their limits” by deporting migrants from member states unless they are able to support themselves within three months of arrival.
“The Europeans who come here are coming here for jobs,” Mr Clarke told the BBC. “They’re filling skills we haven’t got and they’re working in our economy. There’s less of abuse of benefits amongst the Eastern Europeans than there is amongst the native British population here.”