|Asylum Seekers||88% of refugees are satisfied with their life in Luxembourg overall - housing and services are provided by the state; 68% acceptance rate of new applications from asylum seekers||70% find employment but only 50% have long-term contracts; 21% remain in precarious work; Dormitories remain physically isolated from neighboring towns which limits social interaction.|
Continuous increase in numbers of residence permits issued to “salaried worker”, “European Blue Card” and “intra-corporate transferee” categories. 2018 law allows students and researchers to stay for 9 months after successfully completing studies;|
Salaries not commensurate with costs of living, especially amongst em-ployees of the European Union; Facilitation of socio-political integration through multilevel European citizenship
|Not citizens and therefore voting exclusion; High salaries and welfare rights support families but geographic segregation imposed by elevated housing costs hinders social cohesion.|
Job market exclusion, especially due to language barriers;|
EU citizens enjoy employment rates that are higher than rates for Luxembourgish citizens but third country nationals have low employment rates; trade unions and NGOs; mobilize migrant integration discourse
Local voting rights and access to welfare services (over-representation of third-country nationals);|
inequalities in the educational system caused by social origin and the migra-tory context of pupils.
Third-country nationals over-represented in Social Inclusion Income Program (REVIS); Unemployment of native citizens was 3.9% in 2017, compared to 5.8% of EU-residents and 16.5% amongst third-country nationals.
Represent 45% of the Luxembourgish work force;|
Open borders, Schengen and cross border labor market; Increase in interim contracts and labor flexibility
Lack of welfare rights which remain national;|
Economic integration of cross-border markets and economic inclusion