Sweden is in a “terrible recession,” but it is not just the global economy that is suffering from the downturn.
The copper industry is also facing the impact of the downturn as it is trying to recover from a downturn in demand, as well as the global downturn that began in June and is now in full swing.
It is important to note that there is a strong link between the downturn and Sweden’s domestic economic problems, as it has been for years.
In fact, in July 2017, the Swedish Copper Mining Industry Association reported that the country’s unemployment rate was at a whopping 18.4% and that it was “the third-highest in Europe,” ahead of Greece.
The Swedish copper industry also faces an international economic slump.
The United States is a major copper consumer.
In the United States, the United Kingdom and Canada are major producers, with the United states importing more than half of the global demand for copper.
The UK, Canada and the United Arab Emirates are also major copper producers, importing more copper than the United Nations estimates, according to the International Copper Council.
Copper mines are located in the heart of the United Kingdoms most populated urban area.
The U.K. has one of the highest copper prices in Europe, at $US1.50 per pound.
The Royal United Services Institute, which tracks mining and minerals production in the United KIng States, reported in 2016 that the United Mine Workers union in the UK, which represents copper miners, had lost more than 2 million members since 2008.
The union is also the largest private sector union in Britain, according the U.S. Labor Department, and is one of just two private sector unions in the U, which is one reason why the British government is trying hard to get a deal with the miners union.
The downturn has also been felt in the Scandinavian countries economy, particularly in Sweden, which has one the highest rates of household consumption in Europe and is a big copper consumer country.
The recession in Sweden has also affected the mining industry.
As a result, the industry has been struggling to pay workers.
The number of miners on the job fell by more than 50% in 2018, according a new study by the Swedish Mining Association.
The decline in mining jobs is also partly due to a decrease in demand for mining, as people who have lost jobs are also finding themselves without income to support themselves.
The industry is struggling to maintain the level of production and mining that has been maintained since the peak in the mid-2000s, which included the global copper boom, as a result of a lack of new mines and new technologies.
As mining companies and mining companies are in a slump, many are looking for new opportunities to make money.
As one mining company said in a statement, “the mining industry needs to be able to adapt to the new reality.”
The decline of the industry is expected to affect the mining sector for years to come, as the government tries to balance the needs of the workers, the government and the government’s budget.
But it will also have a knock-on effect on the broader economy.
As the industry struggles to recover, the cost of building new mines will increase.
As mines close, companies may have to cut jobs in order to continue to pay their employees.
This is a reality that many companies in the industry have experienced.
In 2017, Swedish mining companies had a combined total turnover of about $US20 billion ($27 billion).
But according to an industry analyst, the decline in demand will have a negative impact on the industry as well.
As well, the country faces the threat of higher global copper prices, which will lead to lower production and lower income.
The loss of the jobs will also force many miners to relocate abroad, as they can no longer afford to live in Sweden.
The slump in the mining and mining company industry will also affect other industries.
As more mining jobs are lost, companies will have to lower wages.
And the impact on social services will also be felt, as those who were laid off will have been unable to support their families.
This will lead many to look for other jobs, which are not as profitable as mining, or will seek other ways to support the family.
This situation is not unique to the mining business.
In June 2018, Swedish coal miner Aalborg announced it was cutting 40,000 jobs, citing the global economic downturn as a major reason.
The company also cited the decline of mining as one of its biggest issues.
As unemployment is a common concern among the workers of the mining company, the companies decision to cut so many jobs is not surprising.
Aalberg was the first Swedish mining company to be laid off since the beginning of the copper boom.
In 2015, Sweden was ranked as the third-largest copper producer in the world.
The country is also known as the country of mines, because of the number of mines in the country, with about