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Projekt

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Union fights for better heinz redundancy deal

By Ryan Burton | September 5, 2017

While the global market for beer continues to grow, competition among craft brewers, specifically beer made with malted barley or wheat, is rising. Many of the countries where you might expect to find a thriving industry have been hit by lower beer prices. So far, this year, North America has seen the highest number of domestic production breweries in eight years, with 16 new breweries opening in 2017. It will probably take more than the 20 new breweries opening this year to make up for the fact that the global average price of beer was $10.46 in 2013, and just $1.29 this year according to The Beer Marketer’s Association.

The reason why beer prices haven’t gone up as fast as some markets is that some countries that have historically enjoyed low beer prices – such as the U.K., France and China – have recently experienced inflationary shocks (think, the Brexit, the euro crisis, Greece’s default and Brexit itself). As these countries prepare to face higher beer prices this year, a common theme emerging from these countries is that they are going to increase the cost of getting their products in market.

The U.K. is already an important market for craft beer, having sold over a million cans of craft beer between December 2016 and June 2017. The country is an established market, having sold nearly 8 million cans of craft beers, though the actual volume of sales are probably closer to 12 million, or about half the number of people who came to the UK to eat pizza.

The U.K.’s economy is already a pretty complex one, and the country is facing significant challenges in getting beer producers into the market. When we think about beer, what we focus on when we talk about U.K. consumers is our ability to buy more stuff, and the amount of people who will be willing to put in more money for more stuff, regardless of how much beer goes on tap.

This is not true in Germany, the most powerful beer market in the world. Most German consumers buy less beer, and are instead willing to pay more for the product in the form of increased prices. While many beer fans will argue the benefits of beer have greatly diminished in Germany, the reality is that demand for beer in the country has greatly increased over the last five years – by about 10 percent for beer, and by 7 percent for other alcoholic beverages. Most other major Western economies, including the U.S., have had strong growth in beer sales. Beer sales have more than doubled since the start of the global recession, while overall alcohol consumption in the United States has nearly tripled since 1990.

Germany is still struggling with the consequences of the global financial crisis. This is not a proble
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Tipping point iranian opposition supporters clash with police outside parliament buildings in Ankara May 18, 2016. REUTERS/Umit Bektas

But with less than a month to go to May’s presidential vote, the poll suggests Turkey’s political divisions and the need to bring in a stable prime minister have helped pave the way for this latest surge in support.

Fears of a crackdown and political damage were not the sole concerns, however.

The party’s leader said he had hoped President Tayyip Erdogan would stand for election in 2019 but was now reconsidering it and was now looking to 2018, adding that his focus was to create and bring about a government that was more in line with Turkey’s traditional democratic values.

„We know very well that any attempt to interfere in democracy or to take away the rights of citizens will cause enormous damage and will destroy the party,“ he said.

TURBULENCE ON THE FIELD

Poll respondents who said they were „very confident“ in their political future are far more likely to say Turkey needed a stable prime minister in the next election than those who said they were „not so sure“.

On the one hand, many say, is the fact that despite the country’s economic woes, corruption is high and, even after several years of austerity, public services are still struggling.

Some 32 percent of those who answered „Not sure“ or said they did not think the problems facing the country could be resolved were optimistic that Turkey could hold a parliamentary election this year.

Another 23 percent said they were not sure.

The survey was conducted in a nationally representative sample of 15,100 adults, including 4,721 registered voters.

The poll was conducted on September 17-22 among 7,863 participants aged 18 and older. Results for this day’s survey have a credibility interval (CIC), or a standard deviation, of 3.8 percentage points for the overall sample.

Some 35 percent of those answering „Not sure“ say they are „very confident“ their future would be better off as a result of the June general elections, while 35 percent are pessimistic. On the other hand, only 26 percent see them as being either „mostly/somewhat“ or „not very confident“.

The government of Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu, one of Turkey’s most popular politicians, is still seen negatively in the polls. More than a third of Turks are not confident of that part of his political career is safe under his leadership, according to a survey taken during the last election.

There is a wide gap between the perceived approval of Davutoglu’s economic management, especially in the economic ministry, and the perceived approval of his governance. His support in all areas of governanc

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