According to a new report by the Berlin Institute for Population and Development, Greece is set to have one of the worst population demographics in Europe by 2050.
Greece's Migration Minister, Yiannis Mouzalas, this week announced that Germany was to resume returns of refugees under the so-called Dublin regulations which have been suspended for the country since 2011.
Greeks are deeply pessimistic about their future and have little trust in their politicians or the European Union but their confidence in the euro is growing, according to the latest Eurobarometer survey and a local opinion poll.
A survey by the diaNEOsis research and policy institute has found that almost half of all Greeks aged 18-35 receive economical support from their parents or other relatives.
A survey by Adecco has revealed that as many as one in three Greeks are looking for job opportunities abroad, up from one in 10 two years ago.
The EU’s 2017 report on migrant integrations, designed to provide an overview of EU statistics on the integration of migrants, showed the contrast in the lives led by natives and non-natives in Greece.
Study finds that 36 percent of those who graduated since 2011 are currently unemployed, while around 57 percent earn salaries between 400 and 800 euros.
An annual study by Reuters has revealed that Greeks have the lowest levels of trust in traditional media globally, and the highest levels of trust in social media over other news sources.
Severe material deprivation continues to rise in Greece across populations classified as poor and non-poor while the risk of poverty fell very slightly in 2016, (ELSTAT) data revealed on Friday.
A major study has found that Greece’s higher education system is still not focusing on degrees based on future prospects of employment despite almost a decade of economic crisis.