halvtreds på engelsk Borgström and Merrild: A strong budget will secure the future of EU and farmers
coleslaw creme fraiche utan majonäs Danish and Swedish farmers in common message to their own governments: “Our countries must pay more to secure a sufficient EU-budget for a strong agricultural policy.”
automatisk växellåda motorcykel The debate on the EU’s next long term budget – the so called multiannual financial framework (MFF) – is a debate about the future of Europe. In recent years, we have seen strong political demands for new EU expenditures for initiatives addressing the eurozone, migration, R&D and defense. At the same time the EU faces a budgetary challenge after Brexit.
okey oyunu indir mobil ücretsiz Our farmers risk large economic losses through cuts to the Common Agricultural Policy (CAP), if Member States do not agree on the need for “new funds for new initiatives” and compensate the Brexit-deficit in the EU budget.
juan carlos varela presidente electo de panamá We need a strong agricultural budget to make sure that European farmers can deliver food for the consumers at competitive prices, whilst at the same time meeting European society’s ambitious demands on the way the food is produced in terms of the environment, climate change and animal welfare.
long island kläder herr Therefor it is necessary to increase national EU contributions above one percent of BNI – something our governments are amongst a small group of EU states to oppose.
körsbärssylt med syltsocker The Common Agricultural Policy is one of the EU’s most successful policies.
hörselskydd peltor ws alert xp Since its introduction in the 1960:s the share of average household income spent on food has decreased substantially.
salladsbaren västerås hälla During the same period European agriculture has become more effective, today producing a broad range of healthy foods whilst respecting high animal welfare and environmental requirements.
hon gillar honom på spanska From the 1980:s onwards the agricultural share of the EU budget has declined from some 70 percent to currently 38 percent.
gudstjänst göteborg påsk However, Denmark, Sweden, The Netherlands and Austria currently push for EU budgetary restraint. In doing so, they risk being left aside at the negotiating table, instead of influencing the future of the EU.
hur radera meddelanden på facebook We need a strong EU in an ever more insecure world, and we need our governments help shape it.
nöjet halmstad mingelbilder Martin Merrild, President Danish Agriculture and Food Council
Palle Borgström, President Federation of Swedish Farmers