European Union: Winners and Losers Financially

The EU receives funds from each of its member countries, and then divides these funds, as grants and benefits to those member countries that require them. Some countries now pay in much more than they receive while others receive back much more than they put in.
The following figures show the Net Amount of Benefit or Net Cost, per country, between 2010 and 2014, in millions of Euros

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European Union: Who Pays or Receives, and how much.

The EU receives funds from each of its member countries, and then divides these funds, as grants and benefits to those member countries that require them. Some countries now pay in much more than they receive while others receive back much more than they put in.


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The following figures show the Net Amount of Benefit or Net Cost, per country, between 2010 and 2014, in millions of Euros:

Winners (The Net Recipients of EU Funds)

  1. 57,384.90 Poland
  2. 23,268.20 Greece
  3. 21,083.20 Hungary
  4. 18,261.60 Portugal
  5. 15,243.80 Spain
  6. 13,391.00 Romania
  7. 12,985.00 Czech Republic
  8. 7,298.10 Lithuania
  9. 6,404.70 Slovavkia
  10. 6,303.90 Bulgaria
  11. 3,962.50 Latvia
  12. 3,053.60 Estonia
  13. 2,710.00 Slovenia
  14. 2,176.20 Ireland
  15. 458.7 Malta
  16. 223.2 Croatia
  17. 147.5 Cyprus

Losers (The Net Contributors to EU Funds).

  1. 59,506.30 Germany
  2. 35,848.40 France
  3. 32,129.10 UK
  4. 23,782.00 Italy
  5. 13,797.80 Netherlands
  6. 8,995.30 Sweden
  7. 7,348.90 Belgium
  8. 5,047.70 Austria
  9. 4,691.00 Denmark
  10. 3,024.10 Finland
  11. 185.7 Luxembourg

All figures in millions of Euros.


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