Post by Hreczecha Post by brat_olin
Ano. I to Niemiec sie z Niemcow smieje!
Smart questions to stupid answers
Dobre. Ale rzeczywistsc wyglada inaczej: https://www.dw.com/pl/migranci-i-uchod%C5%BAcy-na-niemieckim-rynku-pracy-zadziwiaj%C4%85ce-post%C4%99py/a-50380102
Wszystko zalezy od zrodla:
LABOR MARKET INTEGRATION
If we define integration as the chance to pursue dignified participation in the core aspects of life in a host country, the gainful employment of refugees is perhaps the most important factor for their successful integration into German society. Besides that, employing refugees not only reduces feelings of alienation among them, it also lessens public transfer payments, increases tax revenues, and helps to alleviate labor shortages.
It’s therefore encouraging that refugee employment has increased significantly as of late. In fact, it has roughly tripled since early 2017. Between October 2017 and October 2018 alone, the number of employed asylees from the top eight sending countries alone grew by 47 percent, from 203,000 to 298,000. Of those from all countries, the number officially looking for work or who were underemployed decreased by 6.7 and 10.6 percent respectively, between December 2017 and December 2018.
However, while these trends are positive, as many as 456,000 refugees were still looking for work and another 372,000 were still underemployed at the end of 2018. As expected, labor market integration has proven to be a slow, long-term process that takes time to gain traction. Nearly 72 percent of the recent wave of Syrian newcomers who arrived in 2015/16, for instance, were still unemployed in late 2018—the highest unemployment rate among refugees from the top eight sending countries.
Bringing most of these current asylum seekers into gainful employment is a herculean task, given the lack of German language abilities, occupational experience, and skills among many refugees. While between 8,500 and 10,000 refugees entered the German labor force each month in 2018, researchers project that some 50 percent of the recent refugees will still be unemployed five years after their arrival. That percentage is estimated to drop to 25 percent only after 14 years. In addition, about one-third of employed refugees are temporary workers without long-term contracts, and the majority of them are working in low-skilled, low-paying occupations.