The race, the master and the languages ​​that have long been synonymous with professional success, today and are no guarantee of work, or competitive salary.

A lifetime of sacrifice and study towards better opportunities for the future, just as the Spanish more educated generation in history is about to find work, the worst crisis makes its appearance every day carrying the hopes of many. Now, when they should begin to reap the fruits of their efforts and accustomed to comforts for which it is difficult to detach, the frustration is rife in a generation.


The best trained, poorly paid

Around 30 years. Often called mileuristas That to which, hopefully, get jobs. No work on what they want, but what they can. They run and speak languages. The vast majority have ever been a fellow when, therefore, no social security contributions and those who did not have faced a “contract away” at some point in their lives. They live a day because their salaries do not give much more and live daily with the feeling that life owes them something, that they were destined for something else.

Normally live with their parents, not because they want, but to maintain the status they have been all his life. Those who get independent, do a couple or with friends because the rents are unthinkable to live alone. Children do not think they have not reached the level of “security” that they consider necessary for such an adventure. They understand that they have lived a privileged existence, much better than the generations before hers and still feel cheated by the system.

Your problem is not a problem that caused the economic crisis in Spain, it is that our country has failed to give a decent career opportunity so many young people trained as is. What has made the crisis is even more precarious, if anything, their situation, as if before the problem is that there was no work for everyone, now it is no work for anyone.

The emigration as the only way

In this situation, it imposes a widespread brain drain. The Spanish labor market is unable to give a career to all graduates it produces, therefore, the bravest and best trained will go somewhere else who does, and many are already doing, what we left in the country to the less adventurous and less qualified. The migration profile in Spain is changing, not us.

The IMF and this year warned of the possibility that Spain faces a “Lost generation” because our country has unemployment rates of nearly 50% of those under age 25. These data would not be so alarming if not relating to new generations, who are behind the thirties before us, as we face a real figures of social exclusion. The European Commission From Brussels now calls us “courageous reforms” will be able Mariano Rajoy and his new government to steer such a complicated situation?