The annual Digital News Report by the Reuters institute, which aims to dissect how news is consumed in various countries, has shown persistently high levels of mistrust in news sources among Greek users.
A study by the Center for the Development of Educational Policy (KANEP-GSEE) of the GSEE has shown that even though education in Greece is free, families spend around 3 billion euros annually on education-related expenses.
Greece is facing a potentially explosive situation as the largely unaddressed refugee crisis has begun to take on new and troubling aspects in 2018.
New data from Eurostat has revealed that over one in five Greeks is classed as severely materially deprived and were unable to make ends meet in 2017.
The Migration Ministry released a report which summarises the activities of the Greek asylum service in the two years since the EU-Turkey refugee deal came into effect.
An annual survey by the diaNEOsis research and policy institute on what Greeks believe presented a complex picture of how Greeks feel about Europe, the euro and their economy.
A survey on fake news and disinformation, conducted by the European Commission, has revealed the general mistrust that Greeks have of their news media, as well as the perceived impact of fake news.
Research by the Centre of Athens Labour Unions (EKA) has shown that women and young workers were hardest hit by changes in Greece’s post-crisis job market.
Figures from the Unified Social Security Fund (EFKA) have revealed that around 30 percent of all paid employment falls under part-time work, with corresponding salaries remaining low.
A household survey by the Small Enterprises’ Institute (IME) of the Hellenic Confederation of Professionals, Craftsmen and Merchants (GSEVEE) has found that while the economy is expected to stabilise, expectations for the future remain low.