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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

Migrants should be told 'when to put rubbish out and when to queue'
Government’s integration tsar rejects criticism of recent report about cultural isolation and says people should learn to adapt into a ‘host community’It would be “no bad thing” if new migrants, including eastern Europeans, were told when to put the rubbish out, when to queue, or when to be nice, Dame Louise Casey, the government’s integration tsar, has told MPs.Casey rejected criticism of her recent report that said integration in Britain had to be a “two-way street”, and clarified her belief that the onus needed to be on “people coming from outside” to adapt to the “host community”. Related: Louise Casey's integration plan is behind the times Related: The tough questions on social integration are being ducked | Louise Casey Continue reading...
How a design for city living went wrong | Letters
Re your article (We need spaces to live but we also need places to make things, 7 January): twenty years ago Richard Rogers’ Towards an Urban Renaissance put sustainability at the core of a vision of compact cities where people worked, rested and played with minimum car use. Residential densification of central London and other large English cities would be delivered through regeneration and the judicious imposition of tall buildings. The result was a tall building frenzy driven by international capital, with many central London flats used as vacant safety deposit boxes. Meanwhile, a new population was sucked in to join Londoners who no longer wished to leave the thriving capital, and the housing crisis deepened.In desperation, successive mayors have identified over 40 “opportunity areas” for intensive housebuilding, involving a land grab of thousands of hectares. Unfortunately these are all key industrial areas where the nuts and bolts of the city are manufactured and many
The rise of the cashless city: 'There is this real danger of exclusion'
Cities from Sweden to India are pushing for a totally cash-free society. But as more shops and transport networks insist on electronic payments, where does this leave the smallest traders and poorest inhabitants?Scrolling through my online bank statements at Christmas, I was surprised to find I had not removed cash from an ATM for well over four months. Thanks to the ubiquity of electronic payment systems, it has become increasingly easy to glide around London to a chorus of approving bleeps.As more shops and transport networks adapt to contactless card and touch-and-go mobile technology, many major cities around the world are in the process of relegating cash to second-class status. Some London shops and cafes are now, like the capital’s buses, simply refusing to handle notes or coins.It’s senseless to try to make everyone go cashless. The government has lost sight of the plight of the common man Related: Reach out, raise money or remove: how should cities deal with street begging
What was the 1930s really like? We want to hear your family's stories
From the Great Depression to world war, we are seeking memories, stories and photographs for a special Guardian editionIt seems that everyone from Prince Charles to Paul Krugman to Lord Ashdown is drawing parallels between today’s tumultuous political and social events and the 1930s – bookended, as they were, by the Great Depression and the second world war.We’d like to know what Guardian readers recall of the 1930s – either directly or via stories that have been passed down from older family members. They could be tales of the hunger marches and protests such as Jarrow, as reported here by the Guardian in 1936, or stories about the impact of the Great Depression in the US and around the world. Continue reading...



 
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