Which countries are selling the most alcohol in Europe?

The European Union’s largest economy is enjoying an unprecedented economic boom, fueled by a surge in consumption of alcohol.

The number of Europeans drinking alcohol more than tripled from 2010 to 2014, and the total consumption of beer in the bloc has tripled, according to a report released by the European Union (EU) Agency for Fundamental Rights (FPO).

However, the agency’s report also found that consumption of other alcohol-related products is declining, including wine and spirits, with consumption of alcoholic beverages falling in most countries.

The report notes that the EU is the only major economy that has not yet fully recovered from the devastating economic crisis of 2008-2009, and its economic outlook has been largely bleak.

The latest data from the EU agency shows that consumption has fallen in the past year, and a number of countries have reported steep drop in the consumption of their alcohol-containing products.

The most recent report by the FPO, published on Thursday, comes in the midst of an ongoing debate about the economic impact of the financial crisis.

Some experts have argued that the economic boom in the United States and Europe is due to the availability of cheap credit from the Federal Reserve, which helped to boost the economy during the Great Recession.

Others have argued it was also caused by the global economic downturn of 2008 and 2009, which has been widely blamed on the use of alcohol by people and in particular by young people.

The FPO’s latest report found that the consumption in EU member states declined by 5.4 percent in 2015 compared to the previous year, due to economic factors, including the fall in oil prices.

The alcohol-drinking figures were released just two weeks after the EU’s top court ruled that Germany must allow a nationwide ban on the sale of alcohol in public.

The decision is the latest blow to Germany’s attempts to curb binge drinking, which is estimated to have killed at least 2,000 people and caused as many as 10,000 other injuries in the country.

Germany has already launched a nationwide alcohol ban for young people and the country has also banned wine and beer sales in public places.

The EU’s new report also shows that the number of people who reported consuming alcohol more often than once per month increased by nearly 3 percent in 2016 compared to 2015.

According to the agency, the increase in binge drinking was mostly due to young people consuming more than one alcoholic drink a day.

The agency found that people who drank alcohol more frequently were also more likely to have a diagnosis of alcohol dependency and had higher levels of substance use disorders.

The new report does not provide any data on the actual number of alcohol-dependent people in the EU, but it does show that the country was the most binge-drinkers in Europe.

The country has the highest rate of alcohol dependence in Europe, with some experts estimating that up to a quarter of people in Germany are alcohol- dependent.

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