By BERNARD SCHULZBERG A Czech woman has said her life has been “a complete disaster” since being forced to give up her dreams of becoming a nurse.
She was forced to take a job as a secretary in the Czech Republic’s health ministry after graduating from university and has been working for three years in the capital Prague.
Her story was first published on Czech news site CZB.ru.
The Czech Republic is experiencing a severe economic crisis, which has led to unemployment rates topping 10 per cent, according to a study released in July.
The study said the government has not managed to raise its borrowing limit and has cut back on its social spending, leaving it unable to pay back debts.
In an interview with Czech news website CZBI.ru, the young woman, who wished to remain anonymous, said she and her friends had been trying to save money and make ends meet when the crisis hit.
“In 2014 I became a secretary at a public hospital, which is a job with no pay,” she said.
“At first I had no savings.
Then I lost my savings and had to rely on my savings.
My friends started to ask me if I wanted to become a nurse and then I decided to do it.
I found out that I was not paid a salary and could only receive a temporary contract, which was for a few months.””
I was only working two days a week and it was a stressful job, so I was able to find a job on the side.
I found out that I was not paid a salary and could only receive a temporary contract, which was for a few months.”
I had no chance to earn anything, but I had to be patient.
It was a complete disaster.
“After I left that job, I tried to find work, but nobody offered me a full-time job.
So, I had the job for two months and then it ended.
I was so desperate to get a full time job, but it was not possible because the government was cutting social spending.”
Now, I don’t know where to go for work.
I’m not sure if I can afford to get food and clothes.
I am a single mother of two children, but the government cuts social benefits for the elderly and I cannot find a fulltime job because I cannot afford to work.
“”It’s a tragedy.
I have been forced to go back to work at a health ministry,” she added.
“It’s very difficult to find new jobs. “
At first, I was very satisfied, but after two months, I found myself unemployed,” she told the Czech news outlet.
I can’t buy a car because the taxes on my car are higher than the tax on a regular car. “
Even though I was making a good salary, I cannot earn anything.
I can’t buy a car because the taxes on my car are higher than the tax on a regular car.
When I get my pension I have to pay for it.
Even after a few years, the government doesn’t pay me a salary.”
She said she was unable to afford a flat, and the Czech government has made it so that the elderly are not allowed to rent a house, or to own one.
Her story is similar to that of many other Czechs who have been left without any work in their countries after the government cut back social spending during the crisis.
According to the Czech Health Agency, the number of people without work in Czechs was 6.6 million in 2016, and a record of 6.8 million.
Many Czechs are suffering because the Czech health system has failed to cope with the crisis, with hospitals reporting a sharp rise in infections and infections related to the virus.
Although Czech authorities have been criticised for their response to the pandemic, the country has a relatively high death rate, according a new study published in the British Medical Journal on Tuesday.
A report by researchers from the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, who looked at the death rates of more than 5,000 Czechs between 2011 and 2015, found that between 2007 and 2015 there were 6,766 deaths among those who were older than 65.
The researchers said that the number had risen to 5,958 deaths in 2016.
The authors said the increase in deaths could be attributed to a variety of factors, including a rise in the use of antibiotics in healthcare, increased use of preventative measures and an increase in the number and severity of infections.
They said the trend could be linked to a “pandemic” that saw a surge in cases of HIV in the early 2000s.
Professor Robert Branscombe, a professor at London’s Queen Mary University of London, told the BBC the Czechs have “lost an amazing asset”.
“We know that the health system in the country is suffering as a result of the pandemics,” he said.
“And we know that, despite the fact that the Czech people