Slovaks return home due to fixed travel time, family interests, sentimentality, but also to utilize experience gained from abroad.
Though life as a stranger in a foreign country is not easy, the return home also presents expats with certain obstacles, says Andrea Sadloňová, a returnee to Slovakia, in an interview.
External servers are now much more secure than local business ones, according to experts.
Companies in Slovakia now invest little into R&D, instead produce goods lacking added value.
While Bratislava, Nitra and Kežmarok have already introduced their smart city ideas, other cities seek to follow them.
The last 15 years of investments in Slovakia have covered sectors producing rubber and plastic products, metal products and motor vehicles.
Companies from Japan are considering six new investment projects in Slovakia.
Police officers finally check on the queues, look for fake mediators and unofficial waiting lists.
Though in the past people often went grocery shopping weekly to every 10 days, today many prefer shopping for one to two days.
The most common activities in Slovakia include fair-mindedness regarding employees, health and safety at work, and environmental protection.
Applicants drew more than half of the funds in the first programme round.
Justice Ministry counted around 3.6 million outstanding distrainments in the Slovak courts at the end of 2016.
Ten MICE events in 2017 should bring almost €6.5 million to Bratislava.
There are already more than 1 million robots registered throughout the world.
Medium-sized Slovak companies still outsource via specialists, larger firms transition to end-to-end supply of dedicated services.
One of the latest threats was a fake clone of the Financial Administration’s website.
If state authorities want to shift people from cars to trains, they must dispatch more trains and improve services, experts say.