Spain’s economic woes have been exacerbated by its political upheaval, and it needs to make sure that the country can cope with an economic crisis.
The country’s economic downturn, which has led to mass unemployment and a severe economic contraction, has also made it difficult to meet its debt obligations, with Spain having a huge deficit, the IMF estimated.
The debt-to-GDP ratio for Spain is already the worst in the European Union.
The crisis has led many Spanish businesses to close and companies have been forced to lay off workers.
This has forced some businesses to cut back on investment, and that has led some companies to layoff workers.
It is a vicious cycle that has left many businesses unable to make ends meet, forcing the government to borrow more to cover its bills.
The government has tried to do a number of things to ease the crisis.
In February, it announced a plan to raise the minimum wage from €10.70 ($12.90) to €15.10.
This will help alleviate the pressure on the country’s economy.
This was followed by the creation of a social security fund for people who are unemployed or in need of assistance, but have not received a pension yet.
But this plan has been met with criticism from some members of the Spanish Socialist Party (PSOE), which accused the government of making the minimum-wage hike conditional on the creation or extension of the Social Security Fund.
The second move that the government has made is to increase the minimum wages for all workers, by raising the hourly rate for all employees from €6.70 to €7.50.
This increase was approved by the Spanish parliament last week.
But the minimum hourly wage in Spain has been frozen at €5.50 for a number a months, meaning that many workers are paying less than the minimum rate.
In addition, some companies have stopped hiring workers because they have not been able to find enough workers for the current season.
These two measures are intended to alleviate the pain of workers and their families.
The government has also promised to introduce a social contract, in which workers will be guaranteed the right to a decent job and a fair wage.
But many workers, particularly women, are not happy with the new law, and have been demanding that it is more stringent than the existing law.
“It’s not fair to the workers, because they are suffering,” said Carmen Ruiz, a Spanish journalist and one of the authors of the new report on the minimum and the social contract.
“But also it’s not about the minimum.
It’s about the right of all workers to a living wage.”
The government also announced plans to increase public spending, with the government’s proposed cuts being calculated to cost Spain €1.2 trillion.
These cuts include a number to health care, as well as higher education and education funding, according to a government report.
The budget was also cut by 25 percent in order to pay for the debt crisis.
But despite the economic downturn and social tensions, Spain’s unemployment rate has remained low, with around 15 percent of the workforce unemployed.
Many businesses have also taken a big hit from the economic crisis, as Spain’s economy has been crippled by a massive economic contraction.
Spain’s financial sector, which is responsible for about one-third of its economic output, is facing a huge debt burden.
It has also been hit hard by the drop in global stock markets, which have caused the stock market to plunge.
The IMF’s report says that Spain’s government should focus on addressing the root causes of the crisis, including increasing spending, addressing unemployment and providing better education and health services.