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Draft EU deal: What Cameron wanted and what he got - BBC News
But how does the 16-page letter drawn up by the President of the European Council, Donald Tusk, measure up to what the prime minister originally wanted from the negotiations? The BBC's chief correspondent Gavin Hewitt gives his verdict while Europe correspondent Chris Morris looks at how the deal will be perceived elsewhere in the EU. //&! - bbc.in/20vdgOT - The deal, which includes an "emergency brake" on migrant benefits, paves the way for the UK's EU referendum to take place as early as June. But would this have the effect of reducing the number of EU migrants coming to the UK? Mark Easton has been investigating. ECONOMIC MIGRANT - bbc.in/1PVT25C &! bit.ly/1Qf0auj - FOI! - only 84,000 EU migrant families claiming tax credits have lived in the UK for four years or less [...] [ Cameron/Tories again selective and misleading. AND redefining migrant families even it the couple has one UK national! nasty party at work again redefining XYZ. ]
Brexit  immigration  migration  Schengen  Agreement  tax  credit  welfare  state  social  safety  net  low  pay  low  income  minimum  wage  Zero  Hour  Contract  Contractor  precarious  work  Precariat  UKIP  David  Cameron  Tories  nasty  party  Conservative  Fear  fearmongering  propaganda  Polarisation  populism  Rechtsextremismus  Rechtsruck  shadow  economy  FOI  Freedom  of  Information  Act  Positioning  PR  spin  doctor 
february 2016 by asterisk2a
Solving the productivity puzzle - BBC News
UK productivity growth (as measured by output per hour worked) has been exceptionally weak since 2008. Productivity growth has actually been weak across the developed economies since the Great Recession but especially so in the UK. Beyond those facts though, there is little agreement. The talk is instead of a "productivity puzzle": solving that puzzle is the key to both a lower government deficit and to higher living standards. [...] [I]t could be that the nature of Britain's recovery explains the low productivity growth. Rather than lower productivity leading to lower real wages (as companies cannot afford to increase pay), it may be that lower real wages have encouraged firms to hire workers rather than investing in new equipment. This could have lowered productivity. [...] Much of it feels more traditionally "sociological" than "economic". // 2nd Industrial Revolution - Software is Eating the World, Self-Employment, contractors, Zero Hour Contracts, etc. &! bit.ly/1aRi7Bw
productivity  output  gap  recovery  GFC  Western  World  UK  Service  Sector  Jobs  Services  Industry  Share  Economy  STEM  Niedriglohnsektor  Manufacturing  Industrial  Revolution  policy  Robotics  deflationary  secular  stagnation  OECD  economic  history  equity  bubble  bond  bubble  ZIRP  NIRP  QE  business  investment  business  confidence  austerity  fiscal  policy  sovereign  debt  crisis  monetary  policy  algorithm  automation  Software  Is  Eating  The  World  borderless  flat  globalisation  globalization  competitive  Europe  USA  China  Asia  BRIC  Russia  Latin  America  digital  precarious  work  working  poor  poverty  squeezed  middle  class  coldprogression  cold  progression  tax  evasion  tax  avoidance  Super  Rich  productive  investment  1%  speculative  bubbles  liquidity  trap  debtoverhang  zombie  corporations  zombie  banks  zombie  consumer  property  bubble  demographic  bubble  complexity  incomplete  information  lost  decade  lost  generation  Abenomics  Japan  uncertainty  distrust  No  Representation  Career  Politicians  trust  trustagent  policy  folly  Wall  Street  shareholder  value  profit  maximisation  academia  sociology  sentiment  consumer  confidence  fear  anxiety  status  anxiety  crony  capitalism  social  co 
april 2015 by asterisk2a

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