When the UK is safe: the top 10 countries for net migration

A decade ago, when the UK was still in recession, there were only about 8,000 net migration people in the country, a little more than half of the country’s population.

In the past 10 years, the figure has ballooned to nearly 20,000.

But it’s been a rollercoaster ride.

Last year, the UK welcomed some 6.3 million migrants, with the majority coming from eastern Europe.

Now, the government is bracing for more migrants and the Government is expecting to take in another 3.5 million this year, with some 1.5m of those coming in from other EU states.

There is also talk of another surge of people heading for the UK in the next year, as part of a deal between Brussels and Berlin to help ease the burden of migrant arrivals.

But how do net migration figures compare to other countries?

The EU’s migration figures are the only one with a real-time monitoring system.

So the numbers are the closest thing to a true snapshot of the flow of migrants in the EU.

For the UK, net migration is based on a total population of 7.3m, of which about 3m are residents.

The rest are non-EU nationals.

The numbers are also adjusted for population size, migration history, education level, and other factors.

To give a sense of the differences between net migration numbers and population figures, the latest EU figures show net migration to be slightly lower in the UK than it was 10 years ago.

In 2017, there was about 5.4m non-resident foreigners in the population.

That compares to 6.6m residents in 2015, and 6.8m in 2014.

There were also a further 2.2m non residents in 2016, while the UK population was 7.1m.

As of March 31, the EU had more non-residents in the continent than the UK had citizens in the bloc.

The UK has a population of 2.8bn people, which is less than the EU’s combined population of 4.3bn.

The EU has 1.1 billion citizens and 1.6 billion non-citizens, while UK citizens make up about 0.9% of the population of the bloc, and 0.7% of non-citizen residents.

EU countries with the highest net migration The top countries for EU migration are Germany, France, Italy, Spain, Greece, and Poland.

Germany’s net migration was up nearly 50% in the past decade, to more than 12 million people.

But the UK’s net immigration was down only slightly, from about 6.2 million in the decade to 2015.

Germany and France had the highest population growth rates.

The French were second, with a 25% increase in the number of people arriving every year.

The United Kingdom saw a much more modest increase in its net migration.

There was a slight increase in UK net migration, from 1.7 million to 2.6 million.

Italy’s population grew by 5% in five years, but net migration in Italy was down more than a quarter, from 4.9 million to 3.4 million.

In France, net immigration dropped by 10%, from 3.3 to 2 million.

Ireland’s population was up by 6% in four years, while net migration fell by 10%.

In Poland, net migrants dropped by 20% in one year, while migration rose by 8%.

But net migration increased by a little over half, to 634,000 people.

And in the Czech Republic, net migrations fell by about 10%, but the number coming from outside the country increased by 23%.

Other countries with low net migration In many of the other EU countries that have relatively high net migration levels, such as Belgium and Spain, the trend is to see more net migration as people migrate to these countries.

Italy saw the largest drop in net migration from 2013 to 2016, but this was offset by a decrease in net migrants from other European countries.

There are several factors to take into account, though.

First, the number in these countries varies by country, and so they have different net migration estimates.

Second, it can be difficult to compare these figures in different countries, because they are based on different measures.

For example, there is a common measurement of net migration based on whether the migrants have completed their training, but not if they have had a job offer.

In other words, it doesn’t take into consideration the fact that the migrants may have been unable to find a job when they arrived in the countries.

This means that when the countries have similar population sizes, the net migration estimate can vary considerably.

Third, some countries have a very different measurement of migration than others.

For instance, many of these countries have very low population growth, so net migration data is based only on those who have left the country.

For countries like Hungary, Portugal, and Italy, it is possible to compare the two numbers