For Britains Free Europe? The EUs increase in the 200 billion budget leads to discontent

category:Hot
 For Britains Free Europe? The EUs increase in the 200 billion budget leads to discontent


In the budget, we have already put forward how to do more work with less money, Juncker, chairman of the European Commission, said on the 2 day in the European Parliament. It is reported that the budget proposal must be approved by the European Parliament and the European Union Council before it can take effect. However, many EU members are not satisfied with the budget proposal. Lut, Prime Minister of Holland, took the lead in saying that the size of the EU should be narrowed and its budget should also be reduced. Kurtz, the Prime Minister of Austria, said that the new EU budget is far from an acceptable resolution, and that the EU should be more lean, economical and more efficient after the UK has taken off Europe. Germany may increase its spending by 11 billion to 12 billion euros per year. The wealthy Bavaria state has made it clear that it does not want to pay more. Rich countries such as Sweden and Denmark are also skeptical of the new budget. The less affluent Eastern European countries are more grumbling because it means more spending and less subsidies. The focus weekly said that the European Commission intends to allocate EU funds in accordance with the rule of law in the future. This may also cause greater opposition from Poland and Hungary. The source of this article: Global Times - global network. More brilliant, please log on to World Wide Web http://www.huanqiu.com responsible editor: Zhang Haitong _NN9053 Lut, Prime Minister of Holland, took the lead in saying that the size of the EU should be narrowed and its budget should also be reduced. Kurtz, the Prime Minister of Austria, said that the new EU budget is far from an acceptable resolution, and that the EU should be more lean, economical and more efficient after the UK has taken off Europe. Germany may increase its spending by 11 billion to 12 billion euros per year. The wealthy Bavaria state has made it clear that it does not want to pay more. Rich countries such as Sweden and Denmark are also skeptical of the new budget. The less affluent Eastern European countries are more grumbling because it means more spending and less subsidies. The focus weekly said that the European Commission intends to allocate EU funds in accordance with the rule of law in the future. This may also cause greater opposition from Poland and Hungary.