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Popularity of the United Kingdom

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photo The United Kingdom - I like

The United Kingdom - I like

I like Britain - the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (UK).
The United Kingdom - I don't like

The United Kingdom - I don't like

Click, if you don't like this country: United Kingdom (UK). Explain, why don't !?

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ENG -The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom, the UK or Britain, is a sovereign state located off the northwestern coast of continental Europe. It is an island country, spanning Great Britain, the northeast part of Ireland, and many small islands. Northern Ireland is the only part of the UK with a land border, sharing it with the Republic of Ireland. Apart from this land border, the UK is surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, the North Sea, the English Channel and the Irish Sea. The largest island, Great Britain, is linked to France by the Channel Tunnel. The United Kingdom is a unitary state consisting of four countries: England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales. It is governed by a parliamentary system with its seat of government ...
for1against   I like Great Britain. There are many monuments and beautiful places., cici
for1against   Steckt endlich die gierigen Banker ins Gefängnis!Reguliert den Finanzmarkt!Schafft eine reale Industrie!, SEPP
Current preference ratio
for The United Kingdom - I like

UK’s popularity increases with European tourists

The UK has this summer proved to be a more popular tourist destination for other European travellers than in past years, according to new data. An analysis by the hotel price comparison site, Trivago, found that the UK was this year the fifth most popular travel destination for Europeans, up from eighth place last year. Other European destinations that come ahead of the UK are France in fourth place, Italy in fifth place, Germany in second and Spain in first. European travellers most likely to visit the UK are the French, for whom the UK is the fifth most popular tourist destination, ...

UK popularity of DVRs continues to rise

The UK reached 8.9mn digital video recorders (DVRs) sold by the end of last March, with nearly 1mn units added in the first quarter of this year, according to the latest figures from the country's communications watchdog, Ofcom.Ofcom's Digital Progress Report found that there are now around 5mn Sky customers with a Sky+ service, around 600,000 customers of cable operator Virgin Media with a V+ account, a further 600,000 homes with IPTV service BT Vision or Top Up TV (a pay variant of DTT platform Freeview), and over 2.6mn Freeview digital video recorders on the market.Meanwhile, the number of ...

Silver is UK's favourite car colour

Silver has been revealed as the UK’s most popular car colour, according to a new survey.In the first three moths of 2009, used silver car sales accounted for 24.8 per cent of the market ahead of blue cars, which made up 21.4 per cent of sales.Black, grey and red cars were also popular, sharing 17.8 per cent, 10.1 per cent and 9 per cent of sales respectively.In the same period last year, blue cars were the most popular. Grey cars have gained in popularity the most, with sales up more than 3 per cent.Colours which had the lowest market share were aluminium and brass, with a 0.0006 per ...

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> Popularity of the United Kingdom > News

Zero house price inflation is to be welcomed not feared | Larry Elliott
Stalling property prices are a chance to rebalance the UK economy towards manufacturing and exportsReady to go house hunting? Tradition has it that no sooner have the hot cross buns been buttered on Good Friday than potential buyers start the search for a new home. Estate agents look forward to Easter the way retailers relish Christmas, but perhaps with less exuberance this year than is customary.As things stand, 2017 looks set to be the weakest year for housing transactions since 2013. The latest surveys from Nationwide and Halifax show house prices are no longer rising. Continue reading...
‘Just about managing’ – austerity in the age of Brexit
Those most vulnerable to the UK government’s public spending cuts, from single parents to headteachers, reveal the impact on their livesThe phone rings at the offices of Gingerbread, the charity that gives help and advice to single parents. A young mother, with a baby, is on the line. She earns just over £17,000 a year but is worried about the latest round of government welfare and tax changes. The reforms will cut £530 a year off her annual income. She finds it hard enough already, and is not sure how she’ll cope. She thought Theresa May’s government was going to help her, not make life more difficult. Continue reading...
The Observer view on Britain’s growing economic and social disunity | Observer editorial
May must focus on deep structural ills, not just BrexitLike many advanced economies, Britain faces a profound set of economic and social challenges. What should we be doing to improve housing affordability? How can we reduce the widening gap between the country’s richest and poorest areas? What’s the solution to deepening jobs insecurity in the low-paid labour market? How do we tackle relatively high rates of illiteracy and innumeracy amongst young people? Why has wage growth come to a grinding halt in recent years? How can we ensure we provide sufficient quality care for our rapidly ageing population?The good news is that this is a set of questions with answers. The bad news: the solutions are neither simple nor easy. They should be absorbing the minds of politicians and policymakers over the next decade. But there is a dangerous gulf opening up between what will command their attention in the coming years and what the country really needs. Continue reading...
It’s no longer just London: now Britain is encircled by the property sharks | Deborah Orr
Once the capital was the prime target for foreign speculators, now it’s all our major cities. We could have stopped them, but we didn’tA single generation transformed London into a capital where no person with normal resources could hope to own a modest home. It transformed London into a city where young people couldn’t start their careers, unless they had parents who could help them out. It transformed London into a place where every flat was in a block of “luxury apartments”, its price arranged in some weird dimension that had absolutely no connection to the wages paid at the coffee shop on the ground floor. Related: Don’t blame foreign investors – the roots of the housing crisis lie closer to home | David Madden Continue reading...

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