Greece without Greeks! The result (or purpose?) of the Troika policies

Greek Population Has Declined by Up to Half a Million in a Decade

October 2, 2021
The census taking place in a few weeks will show that the Greek population of the country will be up to half a million fewer than at the time of the last census, conducted in 2011.
These are the showings of a study paper published by professors Vasilis Pappas and Vyronas Kotzamanis of the Patras and Thessaly universities, respectively. Greek population has been declining constantly after 2010.
Citing estimates published by Greek statistics agency ELSTAT concerning the nine years between 2011 to 2020, the paper notes that the population of permanent residents in Greece shrunk 3.7%, or 405,000 people.

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Greece’s demographic crisis and the Convergence of Catastrophes

March 23, 2021
Every country has complications and problems that they need to deal with. Yet none of those are as far reaching and important on a level of national preservation as the demographic crisis that Greece, among other (especially European) countries, is facing.
What exactly is the demographic crisis?
At its core, the demographic crisis means the lack of sufficient births (resulting out of low fertility rates) to replace an already aging society.
Its logical consequences are a stagnate, then declining population, which in turn brings larger socioeconomic dilemmas.Continue reading at

Greece’s population shrinks 

Dec 13, 2021
The total population of Greece shrunk by about 37 per 10,000 people on average each year between 2014 and 2019, according to the findings of a recent publication by a professor of demography at Athens’ Panteion University, Christos Bagavos, published in the latest of a new series of digital bulletins on a research program funded by the Hellenic Foundation for Research and Innovation (HFRI).
Tellingly, in the same period, and under the positive impact of migration, 13 additional people were added per 10,000 to the total population of the EU27. The increase in migrants was significantly higher in Europe (+46 people per 10,000) than in Greece (+24/10,000).

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Greece to become oldest country in Europe by 2030

Oct 20, 2021
Greece is well on its way to becoming the oldest country in Europe in 2030, taking the lead from Italy, according to the European statistical office, Eurostat.
With half of Greeks already over 50 years old, European Commission estimates say the population of the country will decrease by almost a million by 2050 and by 2 million by 2070.
Recent Eurostat data and demographic projections in the EU show that over the last four decades in Greece, student and pupil numbers have been decreasing while the economically active population is shrinking.

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