Every tenth company in the European Union has been increasing its employment by more than 10 per cent annually over a period of three years. In 2017, the total number of such enterprises increased by 11,000.
Macedonia spends money on not working civil servants
The first container train from China arrived at Riga port
Majority of Bulgarian employers will raise salaries in 2019
Poland: the tax-evading segment shrunk in 2017
21 per cent of Polish companies with Ukrainian workers
Kosovo’s trade deficit increases 18.3 per cent y/y
Poland’s Fin Min: the lowest budget deficit since 2009
Latvia encourages business to employ people aged 50 and over
Croatia expects creation of new jobs
High rate of employment among the recent graduates in Hungary
Ukraine: the share of non-performing loans dropped to 56.09 per cent
Romania: employment rate at 68 per cent in Q1'18
Latvian central bank purchased EUR6.8bn of securities in 2015-2018
Czech Republic introduced paternity leave
The parliament approved a draft amendment to the law on employment services that simplifies the conditions for employing people from the non-EU countries. Serbians are the major non-EU group that works in Slovakia.
More than three-quarters of manufacturers operating in Poland assess their situation positively, and 59 per cent assume growth in their strategy for the coming year - these are the conclusions from the KPMG survey.