Czechs are increasingly interested in buying a “chata” or “chalupa”, a cabin or a cottage, in the countryside Sale of summer houses has increased on average by 40% this year compared to 2015. Despite the rising interest of Czech buyers, the prices of Czech “chaty” and “chalupy” remain more or less the same as last year.
Working in the Czech Republic presents plenty of opportunities for expats. It’s a stable and prosperous market economy and beneficial location in the center of Europe with favorable working conditions. In the following article we will introduce the current situation in the job market of the Czech Republic taking into consideration its major aspects such as demographics,
I was recently reading a very interesting conversation on LinkedIn about recruiters not coming back with feedback after an interview. Sounds familiar? This topic is actually discussed every month or so, which means it is not a single case. Far from that. I’ve realised that all the professionals I know who are quite active on
Working contract or trade license – get the one which suits your needs! (Part 1) In our previous articles, we discussed how to work legally in the Czech Republic as an employee of a company and how to get a trade license and become self-employed. However, what is the best option for you? In order to
CVVM’s survey from the end of 2015 shows that 20% of Czech population consider life before 1989 to be better. 49% thinks that there are less job opportunities these days. 53% considers themselves physically less secure. 61% liked security of social contributions in the old system more than the current one. According to survey by
Czech National Bank unlikely to exit from EUR/CZK floor The CNB still has no alternatives to regular interventions in the foreign exchange market to support the 27.00 CZK/EUR level. In May the Czech National Bank acquired EUR 575 million for this reason, bringing the total to 12.7 billion EUR considering period from July 2015. Even
Czech workers have experienced drastic changes in a working time throughout the modern history. In 1993 employed Czech people usually worked 43.1 hours a week. In 2015 they worked almost 3 hours less, 40.4 a week in terms of full-time employment. A total scope of overtime work required by the employer may not exceed 8 hours