How the German economy is changing

Germany is slowly emerging from a decade of austerity and its economy is showing signs of recovery.

But the country is still experiencing challenges and, for now, many believe it’s going to take years before things improve.

Here are the key points in our latest edition of the newspaper.1.

Germany is seeing a slow-growing economy and a growing number of households are unable to pay the bills2.

A large proportion of households still rely on the government for their basic needs3.

Unemployment in Germany stands at over 20 percentThe headline headline figures from Germany’s government are encouraging, but the reality is that the country’s economy is actually getting weaker.

The Bundesbank recently released a report which found that household disposable income was growing at a slightly slower rate than at the beginning of this year, but still showing signs that it would eventually slow down.

The data showed that household incomes are growing by 1.4 percent this year and by 2.7 percent next year.

However, households are still unable to afford their basic living expenses.

The country’s economic situation is showing some signs of improving.

In an interview with the German newspaper Bild, the head of the European Commission, Jyrki Katainen, said the country was in a “worrisome” situation.

“There is a slowing down in the economy,” he said.

“This is a problem that is not being solved.”

Katain, who also sits on the board of the ECB, was referring to the fact that the German government has had to cut spending to keep the economy growing.

The news of the slow-growth figures came as Germany’s finance minister, Wolfgang Schaeuble, was asked if he thought the country would be able to sustain a relatively flat economy in the years ahead.

He replied: “I think that it is possible.”

He also added that he was not sure if there would be a problem if the economy slows down.

“It is the nature of the beast.

If you are not growing fast, if you are slowing down, it is going to be very hard to maintain your growth and employment rate,” Schaebaum said.

Schaeuble also suggested that the government was doing its best to keep unemployment at a relatively low level.

The unemployment rate stood at 9.4% in December, according to the latest data from the Federal Statistics Office.

However, the government’s decision to slash spending by a third and raise taxes in the last few weeks has had a negative effect on the economy, causing some households to cut back on their spending.

The result is that a smaller proportion of people are able to pay their bills, and this in turn means that households are less able to meet their basic requirements, such as paying rent.

This in turn is putting more pressure on the already weak consumer price index (CPI), which fell by 0.7% in the past month, while the unemployment rate is also still rising.

According to the report, in December 2017, the unemployment in Germany stood at 7.5%, while the number of people without work stood at over 40 million.

However this trend is expected to continue and in the coming months the government will be trying to reduce unemployment by increasing the number and length of unemployment benefits, and by making more public spending available.

This, in turn, will be pushing up inflation and household prices, which in turn will push up the unemployment rates.

In addition to these economic challenges, there are also other concerns for the German people, including the growing number who are unable and unwilling to pay rent.

This is because, according the Bundesbank, about 40% of the population has to pay more than the average monthly rent, while around 30% have to pay less than the minimum wage.

According the report: “The problem of not being able to live comfortably has been growing for some time, but is now becoming a real problem for many.”

The problem is compounded by the increasing number of householders in the workforce who cannot pay their rent.

In addition, many Germans are being forced to live on the street or in other conditions of poverty.