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Article updated: 12/9/2012 6:25 AM

Class of 2012: Young Europeans trapped by language

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Ricardo de Campano of Spain waits prior to an interview with The Associated Press at the Pankow public language school for foreign students in Berlin, Germany. The European Union was built on a grand vision of free labor markets in which talent could be matched with demand in a seamless and efficient manner, much in the way workers in the U.S. hop across states in search of opportunity. But today only 3 percent of working age EU citizens live in a different EU country, research shows.

Associated Press/August 2012

Architectural student Rafael Gonzalez del Castillo poses for a photograph prior to an interview with The Associated Press at his home in Madrid. The European Union was built on a grand vision of free labor markets in which talent could be matched with demand in a seamless and efficient manner, much in the way workers in the U.S. hop across states in search of opportunity. But today only 3 percent of working age EU citizens live in a different EU country, research shows.

Associated Press/June 2012

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The European Union was built on a grand vision of free labor markets in which talent could be matched with demand in a seamless and efficient manner, much in the way workers in the U.S. hop across states in search of opportunity. But today only 3 percent of working age EU citizens live in a different EU country, research shows.
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    • Ricardo de Campano of Spain waits prior to an interview with The Associated Press at the Pankow public language school for foreign students in Berlin, Germany. The European Union was built on a grand vision of free labor markets in which talent could be matched with demand in a seamless and efficient manner, much in the way workers in the U.S. hop across states in search of opportunity. But today only 3 percent of working age EU citizens live in a different EU country, research shows.
    •  Architectural student Rafael Gonzalez del Castillo poses for a photograph prior to an interview with The Associated Press at his home in Madrid. The European Union was built on a grand vision of free labor markets in which talent could be matched with demand in a seamless and efficient manner, much in the way workers in the U.S. hop across states in search of opportunity. But today only 3 percent of working age EU citizens live in a different EU country, research shows.
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