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  • Este debate tiene 2 respuestas, 2 mensajes y ha sido actualizado por última vez el hace 16 años, 8 meses por Invitado MQI.
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  • #320625
    lemanmik
    Miembro

    Porque es mas barata la vida que en londres…si hay alguien que me pueda demostrar lo contrario HAGALO! porque arranco pa donde sea y los gringos no son santos de mi devoción! Diganme es facil conseguir trabajo?conseguir donde vivir en buena zona? cual es el estilo de vida? etc etc etc

    #320626
    Invitado MQI
    Miembro

    Si tienes razon con lo que ganas en usa puedes comprar mas que lo que ganarias en Inglaterra, tambien tengo entendido que hay mas variedad de empleo en el cual no se necesita estudiar universidad. Otro punto en favor de usa, australia y canada es que puede ser mas facil independizarse con un pequeno negocio ( asi sea vendiendo perros calientes). En Inglaterra la vivienda es cara sobre todo en Londres, la vida en general es cara, se paga mucho mas por mas bajos standares de vida comparado con norteamerica, australia y nueva zelanda, la vivienda es mas barata en los pueblos de Inglaterra pero el problema es que no hay mucho trabajo en los pueblos. Ademas en estos momentos ( como siempre) los ingleses estan emigrando en masa a Australia, Nueva Zelanda y algunos a Canada esto es bastante significativo porque la gente independientemente de su nacionalidad emigra a los paises que tienen mas alto standard de vida.
    Atentamente
    extranjera

    #320627
    Invitado MQI
    Miembro

    Con todo y lo malo que puede ser para unos el reino unido, para otros ahora es una buena opción y si quieres fijate en el indice de desempleo allí lo baja que es en comparación con USA. La diferencia entre USA y UK es que UK si reconoce que el inmigrante es positivo para la nación mientras que USA dice que los inmigrantes solo dan problemas.

    Aqui te dejo algo de un reportaje que consegui sobre inmigración a Europa.

    Should rich countries open the door to more migrants?
    Hardly a day goes by without a headline-grabbing story of would-be immigrants making daring attempts to reach a rich country.

    Whether it is Kurds aiming for Italy, Chinese going to Britain or Moroccans heading for Spain, the poor, it seems, are knocking at the door in increasing numbers.

    Many think only more immigration can sustain prosperity in developed countries, as populations age and labour becomes scarce. A recent study from the UK Home Office concluded that migration was good for economic growth.

    But others see immigration as a threat to their jobs, their security and even to their own identity. It is a subject where politicians fear to tread.

    Should rich countries open their doors more widely to new immigrants? Should their politicians be bolder in making the case for more immigration? Have you ever tried to migrate? What was your experience?

    We have been discussing this issue on Talking Point ON AIR, the phone-in programme of the BBC World Service and BBC News Online. If you want to add to this debate email us using the form below.

    Read what you have said since the programme

    Your comments during the programme

    Your comments before the programme
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    Your comments since the programme

    When people are clinging on to the sides of ferries and taking whatever means necessary to get here, it would be more responsible of us to examine their motives and to see if we can help the countries from which they are fleeing. I’m all for a world with no borders, but I think that’s the point.
    Chris, London, UK

    I work in an employment agency in Southampton, supplying food production companies. There is currently zero unemployment in Hampshire, and no one is willing to work for the minimum wage, as they can earn more. My customers cannot afford to pay more as the British consumer is unwilling to pay a higher price for its food. There are currently 100,000 unfilled vacancies in food production in the UK. The affluent British do not want these jobs. Economic immigrants do. I would like to employ many many more, but the crazy immigration laws do not allow me to supply what my customers, and ultimately the UK public, wants.
    Pete Sanger, Portsmouth UK

    I believe that whether a country allows immigrants should not be based upon ‘race’ or how much money the prospective migrant has, but upon population density – ie whether the country has space to accommodate the people. Britain is an overcrowded area, for example we have worked out that if all the land in England was split equally between all the people in it, then each person would have a square of land 50 metres on a side, which does not seem like much land to me. Many people have confused the issue of immigration with racism, particularly a certain ‘British national party’ when actually what we have to consider is whether we can grow enough food on the land to feed everybody. No amount of money will keep you from starving if there is too little land on which to grow your food.
    Formvision2001, Wiltshire, UK

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