This article was put together to provide you with facts pertaining to Germany. We specialize in writing factual articles. Very seldom will I distribute an article without doing research. My preference is to write in a style that will allow me to list important facts. Our format makes it easier for the reader to sort out the key points of the article.
We have done research and found interesting facts that you may not have known. Below are the facts that we found. We urge you to pay attention to the facts. Most of you will find our facts a good starting point as you continue researching:
1. Germany is also a prime destination for political and economic refugees from many developing countries.
2. There are more than 7 million foreign residents, many of whom are the families and descendents of so-called "guest workers" (foreign workers, mostly from Turkey, invited to Germany in the 1950s and 1960s to fill labor shortages) who remained in Germany.
3. Germany is a country in central Europe and a member of the European Union.
4. Germany concluded four treaties with the Soviet Union covering the overall bilateral relationship, economic relations and the withdrawal of Soviet troops.
5. With unification on October 3, 1990, Germany began the major task of bringing the standard of living of Germans in the former German Democratic Republic.
6. Germany also is a strong supporter of the United Nations and of the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE).
TIME OUT -- As you take a break from reading this article, I trust it has so far provided you with useful information relative to Germany. In the event that it has not so far, the remainder of the article will. Directly below this paragraph we have added additional facts that should assist with your research:
1. The European Union (European Union) has given Germany until 2013 to get its consolidated budget deficit below 3% of GDP.
2. The Celts are believed to have been the first inhabitants of Germany.
3. Today, Germany is also an industrial powerhouse.
4. In addition to the troops in ISAF, Germany has more than 2,000 military personnel in the NATO-led Kosovo Force (KFOR) and contributes troops to the European Union Force in Bosnia, the UN Interim Force in Lebanon, and the UN missions in Sudan, Georgia, and Ethiopia.