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mg 5 til norge

บทความที่เกี่ยวข้อง mg 5 til norge

Owner Review : ถ้าเทียบกับ Sylphy และAltis ผมถูกใจ All New MG 5 2021มากกว่า

**บทความนี้เป็นประสบการณ์ส่วนตัวของเจ้าของรถ 2021 MG5 (MG Pilot) และมาจากเว็บไซต์ประเทศจีน ไม่ได้เป็นความเห็นของ

MG เผยคอนเซปท์สปอร์ตไฟฟ้าคันใหม่ MG Cyberster วิ่งไกล 800 กม.

MG (เอ็มจี) ลอนดอน ได้ทำการเปิดคอนเซปท์รถสปอร์ตคันใหม่ในนาม MG Cyberster แบบเปิดประทุน ก่อนที่จะมีรายละเอียดออกมาในงาน

ส่อง 5 จุดเด่น MG HS ก่อนซื้อ

ค่ายรถยนต์ MG สัญชาติจีนเริ่มต้นบุกเบิกตลาดรถเอสยูวีมาได้สักระยะ ล่าสุดก็เปิดตัว Compact SUV รุ่นล่าสุดอย่าง

รู้ข้อดีข้อเสีย MG V80 ก่อนเป็นเจ้าของ

MG V801.ภายใน MG V80 กว้างขวางจุดเด่น MG V80 ก็คือด้านความกว้างขวาง เนื่องจากตัวถังที่ค่อนข้างใหญ่ ถ้าเทียบกับคู่แข่งก็จะเห็นว่าความกว้างความยาวความสูงล้วนแต่มากกว่าแทบทุกจุด2

เสียงวิจารณ์โลกโซเชียลไม่ระคาย ทำไม MG ทำยอดขายผงาดผู้นำ

ความสำเร็จของรถอเนกประสงค์ค่าย MG ทั้ง MG ZS (เอ็มจี แซดเอส) และ MG HS (เอ็มจี เอชเอส) แสดงให้เห็นว่าค่ายรถยนต์น้องใหม่สามารถโค่นแบรนด์ยักษ์อันเก่าแก่ลงได้หากเดินถูกทางยอดขายสะสมของรถอเนกประสงค์ขนาดซับคอมแพ็กต์อย่าง

แบงค์บอกต่อ รวมแคมเปญรถดีน่าใช้ปี 2021 MG ZS, MG EP หรือจะ Honda ก็ยังมีนะ

แบงค์บอกต่อ เรามาดูโปรโมชั่นรถยนต์น่าสนใจหลายขนาดจากทางฝั่ง MG (เอ็มจี) ที่มีทั้ง 2021 MG ZS (เอ็มจี

Owner Review : แค่เห็น MG 5ครั้งแรก ก็แทบไม่คิดแล้วว่าจะต้องหารุ่นอื่นมาเปรียบเทียบกัน

**บทความนี้เป็นประสบการณ์ส่วนตัวของเจ้าของรถ 2021 MG5 (MG Pilot) และมาจากเว็บไซต์ประเทศจีน ไม่ได้เป็นความเห็นของ

Review: MG Extender กระบะยักษ์พันธุ์แกร่ง

MG Extender 2.0 Giant Cab D 6MT ราคา 619,000 บาท- MG Extender 2.0 Giant Cab GRAND D 6MT ราคา 659,000

หลุดภาพ All-New 2021 MG 5 เจนเนอเรชั่นใหม่ สวยสปอร์ตด้วยเอกลักษณ์ดีไซน์ใหม่ล่าสุด

2021 MG 5 (2021 เอ็มจี 5) เจนเนอเรชั่นใหม่เตรียมเปิดตัวออกจำหน่ายในเร็ว ๆ นี้ หลังมีภาพหลุดจากกระทรวงอุตสาหกรรมของประเทศจีนออกมาให้แฟน

MG คว้ารางวัลแบรนด์รถยนต์คุ้มค่ายอดเยี่ยม – MG ZS EV รับรางวัลรถใหม่คุ้มค่าสูงสุด

MG (เอ็มจี) ได้รับรางวัลแบรนด์รถยนต์ที่ความคุ้มค่ายอดเยี่ยม (Best Value Brand 2020) จากการประกาศผลรางวัล

ดูเพิ่มเติม

2021 MG5 ความหวังใหม่ MG ไทย คาดเปิดตัวปลายปีนี้ ด้วยราคาไม่เกิน 7 แสน

ช่วงนี้หลาย ๆ คนตามโซเชี่ยล อาจได้ยินข่าวกันหนาหู ว่า MG5 (เอ็มจี5) ใหม่อาจจะเข้ามาในไทย หรือที่ฮือฮากันใน

5 สิ่งดี ๆ ในรถยนต์ไฟฟ้า 2021 MG ZS EV ที่อยากให้คุณได้ลองก่อนได้รุ่นผลิตไทย

2021 MG ZS EV (เอ็มจี แซดเอส อีวี) รถอเนกประสงค์พลังงานไฟฟ้าล้วนจาก MG (เอ็มจี) ที่ออกแบบเพื่อตอบโจทย์การใช้ชีวิตสไตล์คนเมือง

ฟันธง! 2021 Haval H6 ในไทยค่าตัวอาจถูกกว่า MG HS เห็นราคาแล้วต้องอึ้ง

2021 Haval H6 และ 2020 MG HS2021 Haval H6 (2021 ฮาวาล เอช6) จะเผยโฉมอย่างเป็นทางการในประเทศไทยในช่วงปลายเดือนมีนาคมนี้

MG ประกาศขึ้นแท่นผู้นำตลาดเอสยูวีในครึ่งปีแรกของปี 2563

MG (เอ็มจี) แบรนด์รถยนต์น้องใหม่ประเทศไทย ประกาศขึ้นแท่นผู้นำตลาดเอสยูวีในครึ่งแรกของปี 2563 ด้วยยอดจำหน่ายรวม

รู้ข้อดีข้อด้อยก่อนซื้อ MG HS ตัวท็อป

MG HS (เอ็มจี เอชเอส) ถือเป็นรถอเนกประสงค์อีกรุ่นที่ได้รับความนิยมไม่แพ้ MG ZS ของค่ายเอ็มจีเลย ด้วยความโดดเด่นในด้านเทคโนโลยี

7 เรื่องควรรู้ก่อนซื้อ MG HS 2019

MG HS C ราคา 919,000 บาท, MG HS D ราคา 1.019 ล้านบาท และรุ่นตัวทํอป MG HS X ราคา 1.119 ล้านบาท2.MG HS

2020 MG HS PHEV เทียบ MG HS 1.5X เจาะออพชั่นต่างกันทุกด้าน เพิ่มเงินแค่ 240,000 บาท

เอ็มจี เอชเอส ปลั๊กอินไฮบริด เปิดตัวในราคา 1,359,000 บาท2020 MG HS PHEV (เอ็มจี เอชเอส ปลั๊กอินไฮบริด

ทำงี้ได้ไง MG HS โปรใหม่ไม่มีฝาท้ายไฟฟ้า มีแต่เครื่องฟอกอากาศแทน

ในงาน BIG Motor Sale 2020 ค่ายรถยนต์ MG ได้จัดโปรโมชั่นน่าสนใจให้กับรถ SUV ZS และ HS มาแล้ว ล่าสุด MG

ไทยเอาบ้างไหม MG อังกฤษช่วยลูกค้าจ่ายค่ารถไฟฟ้า 3.3 หมื่นบาทกระตุ้นยอดขาย

ความพยายามในการเดินหน้าตลาดรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในหลายประเทศยังดำเนินการไปอย่างเข้มข้น หนึ่งในนั้นคือเจ้าพ่อรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าอย่าง MG

ไขข้อสงสัยข้อดีข้อเสียก่อนซื้อ MG HS

หลังจาก MG HS รถสไตล์รถครอบครัวจากแบรนด์จีนเปิดตัวก็ได้รับความสนใจล้นหลาม และก็กลายเป็น Compact SUV ที่มียอดขายดีในกลุ่มได้อย่างรวดเร็วด้วยชื่อ

รวม 5 จุดเด่น MG HS PHEV ที่ทำให้คุณต้องซื้อในราคา 1,359,000 บาท

2020 MG HS PHEV (เอ็มจี เอชเอส พีเอชอีวี) เปิดตัวอย่างเป็นทางการแล้ว เคาะราคาที่ 1,359,000 บาท โดยจะเป็นรถปลั้กอินไฮบริดรุ่นแรกของ

2020 MG ZS ผ่าน 5 ดาวเต็มความปลอดภัย แต่ยังตามหลัง Toyota Corolla Cross

2020 MG ZS (เอ็มจี แซดเอส) รถเอสยูวีโฉมใหม่ได้รับรองมาตรฐานความปลอดภัยระดับ 5 ดาวจาก Asean NCAP แต่คะแนนการทดสอบยังด้อยกว่า

แบงค์บอกต่อ ซินเจียยู่อี่ซินนี้ฮวดใช้ ซื้อรถแถมทองรับเทศกาลตรุษจีนกับ MG และ BMW

แต่ละบ้านคงออกจะมาทำการไหว้เจ้าและบรรพบุรุษ หลาย ๆ บ้านก็เป็นวันจ่าย และสำหรับบ้านไหนกำลังมองหารถยนต์สักคันจะใช้ เรามีโปรดี ๆ จาก MG

MG เตรียมเปิดตัวรถยนต์ไฟฟ้าใหม่ปลายปี 2021 ในทรงแฮทช์แบ็ค ลือคล้าย MG3

MG (เอ็มจี) ในปี 2021 วางแผนที่จะทำการเปิดตัวรถยนต์ไฟฟ้ารุ่นใหม่ปลายปีนี้ ในตัวถังแฮทช์แบ็ค 5 ประตู อาจคล้ายกับ

2020 MG HS PHEV กับคำถามที่พบบ่อยของระบบปลั้กอินไฮบริด อ่านก่อนคิดจะซื้อ

ดีกว่ารถทั่วไปอย่างไรข้อดีหลัก ๆ คือ สมรรถนะที่แรงขึ้น จากการทำงานของมอเตอร์ไฟฟ้า ที่เสริมแรงให้กับเครื่องยนต์ MG

MG เล็งไทยเป็นฮับอาเซียน ผลิต MG ZS พวงมาลัยซ้าย ส่งออกอินโดนีเซีย-เวียดนาม-มาเลเซีย

MG (เอ็มจี) ประเทศไทย ขยับสายการผลิตเพิ่มการผลิต MG ZS (เอ็มจี แซดเอส) พวงมาลัยซ้าย เพื่อเริ่มการส่งออกไปยังตลาดเวียดนามภายในสิ้นปีนี้

ไฟเขียว! MG เตรียมเปิดตัวรถสปอร์ตพลังไฟฟ้าปลายปีนี้ รอลุ้นราคาจำหน่าย

รถต้นแบบ MG E-Motionรถสปอร์ตพลังงานไฟฟ้ารุ่นแรกของ MG (เอ็มจี) ยุคใหม่เตรียมเปิดตัวครั้งแรกในโลกภายในช่วงปลายปีนี้

อ่านก่อนซื้อ! MG EXTENDER มีข้อดีกับข้อเสียอย่างไร

และต้องบอกเลยว่า MG กล้าหาญชาญชัยมากที่นำรถกระบะ MG EXTENDER (เอ็มจี เอกซ์เทนเดอร์) เข้ามาขายในประเทศไทย

รีวิว 2020 MG ZS สมาร์ทเอสยูวีที่กวาดยอดขายระดับผู้นำเซกเมนท์

บริษัท เอ็มจี เซลส์ (ประเทศไทย) จํากัด เปิดตัว 2020 เอ็มจี แซดเอส (2020 MG ZS) ออกทำตลาดประเทศไทยทั้งหมด

MG เปิดบริการรถไฟฟ้าเหมาจ่ายเดือนละ 250 บาท ทำไมเมืองไทยไม่มีแบบนี้บ้าง!!!

MG Motor (เอ็มจี มอเตอร์) แห่งสหราชอาณาจักร เปิดตัวบริการรูปแบบใหม่เพื่อเอาใจลูกค้าผู้ใช้รถยนต์ไฟฟ้าในสหราชอาณาจักร

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รีวิว Q&A mg 5 til norge

Is there any poverty in Norway, considering how it’s the most developed country in the world?

Is there poverty in Norway? Yes, there is. TL;DR warning: NORWEGIAN POVERTY EXPLAINED PART 1: FACTS the numbers Statistics say that 10% of Norwegians are poor. 15% of the children of the capital Oslo grow up in poverty. The figures are contested, as there are many international standards for poverty. The NGOs of the poor claim the numbers are set far too low The numbers have been rising steadily for the last 20 years. More Norwegians are becoming poor. Appr. 500 000 Norwegians receive some form of financial support or benefit from the Norwegian Labour and Welfare Administration (NAV) and the Norwegian State Housing Bank ( Husbanken ). 130 000 NAV clients with 63 000 children were living on welfare, i.e. 4% of a population of 5M. Unemployment is low, at a steady 2.5%. However, if you add the many unemployed on various government programs (tiltak), the unemployment figure is twice as high. Norway also has appr. 3 600 homeless, though the figure may be higher, as there are somewhere between 10 000 and 15 000 drug addicts (heroin) in Norway. Many of the homeless are mentally ill or substance abusers who have either left the system or been given up by it. The homeless single mother with three children and a shopping cart, as seen in the US, does not exist in Norway. The welfare system sees to that. So, on the bright side, Norway has indeed a welfare system. The overwhelming number of Norway's poorest will get help from the government. Their benefits may be meagre, but there will be food on the table for you and your family, and you will have a roof over your head. Children are subject to extra benefits. However, the treatment of the poor varies from county (kommune) to county. Some NAV offices will even deduct the government child benefit (which all Norwegian families are entitled to) from the parents' welfare benefit. the cost of living But here’s the thing: The median income in Norway is extremely high, 43 000 NOK (5500 USD), so prices are set accordingly. One 1/4 gallon/1 litre milk will cost you 2 USD, 1 kg (2.2 pound) minced beef sells at 4.50 USD, and a Big Mac will cost you 5 USD, 5 times the price in the US. The welfare system covers food and typical groceries, and NAV will also pay your electricity and housing bills. However, no coverage for “minor”, but chronic ailments like e.g. eczema, chronic pain or headache, lesser nervous disorders or mild digestive problems. No refund for Paracetamols, at 2.50 USD/20 tablets (19 NOK), or at 15 USD for a tube of 10 mg Hydrocortison salvae. Chronic diseases exempt, you will usually have to pay a deductible (egenandel) for prescription medicine, and maybe 30 USD for most visits to the doctor or the clinic. If you go to see your doctor, wanting a prescription for a strong cough medicine, it will cost you. Medicines in general, including generic non-prescribed brands, are quite expensive. Neither is there any dental health coverage for adults, only for children. Dental care is not part of the Norwegian universal health care system and terribly expensive. If you need to have a tooth removed, you will have to cut down on your food budget for quite some time. Or something. If your computer breaks down, you may have a problem. It is neither poverty in itself nor the benefits level which creates the growing social and cultural gap between the affluent and the poor in Norway. It is the high-cost Norwegian economy and the price level set by the median 43 000 NOK income. the adults If you live in a favela in Rio , your neighbours are poor. Your family has most likely always been poor. But you have friends, family, you have a social network which may even be tighter and warmer than in affluent parts of the city. In Norway, where there are far fewer poor, they live all over the place. Some neighbourhoods or streets may be poorer than others, but abject slum is extremely rare and usually temporary. Isolation, not starvation, is the main problem for Norway’s poorest, especially those who live alone. Alcoholism, suicide, drug abuse, depression and other psychological or psychiatric issues … All these "social diseases" affect the poor of Norway to a much greater extent than it does the majority population. So does loneliness, a health issue in itself. Those who become poor after being previously affluent, will not only lose their social standing, but often also their entire social network. They will simply be unable to take part in the everyday social life of the well-to-do. A movie ticket in the capital costs 15 USD, a concert from 12.50 and up to 60 USD for big international acts, and apart from Big Burger and McDonald’s, a meal at the restaurant where your former workmates will ask you to join them, will easily cost you 50 USD, maybe 100, adding wine and dessert. Even a pint at your local pub is 8 USD. A pack of 20 fags will cost you 13 USD, so in the East End pubs, you can spot the poor by their (cheaper) rolling tobacco pouches. Some newsmedia have called loneliness “the new epidemic” in Norway, and of course poverty is a factor, maybe the most important one. If you are 80 years old, single and living on the minimum government pension (minstepensjon aka 167 000 NOK/33 000 USD a year), you may lead a very lonely life. health issues If you are a smoker (“the poor wo/man’s comfort”), you will have to pay for it by cutting down on your food budget. That budget may already be based on mainly generic or canned food with lower nutrition value. Most generic groceries in Norway are of good quality, though, it’s just the packaging which differs from non-generic brands. But lack of vitamin D or proteins may create health issues, shortage of the latter may even hamper children's growth. Meat and fish is expensive in Norway, so the average poor eat plenty pasta and pizza. Obesity is also more common among the poor, including ailments and diseases which excessive overweight can induce. The difference in life expectancy between sunny Oslo west and the old working-class east is no less than 10 years. The gap is of course related to health issues and in particular the health of the non-affluent, as the majority of both Oslo's lower middle class and the capital's poorest live on the east side (Østkanten). If you are temporarly poor, just in-between jobs, your health will not be affected. But if you are stricken by long-term poverty, poverty may well take its toll on your health. Ref: The Norwegian poor cannot afford to go see a doctor, due to sky-rocketing deductables. the children The poverty gap can be unbridgeable for poor children in a basically rich country. If you are the only poor kid in your class, you may stand out. Sports and recreational activities are fairly inexpensive for the affluent, but for the poor it is a totally different matter. Norwegian produced sports gear is first class, but also very high-end. Some schools and municipalities have ski and skate pools, but participation in sports and other organized activities is below the average participation rate for children from affluent homes. Poor children may stay away from their classmates' birthday parties because all their family can afford, is imported Asian trinkets which fall apart after a few days or the smallest set of LEGOs, while the other kids bring lavish gifts. Teenagers can not follow fashion or party. You can usually spot the poor children in a Norwegian schoolyard by their generic or discount clothes. Poverty in Norway is not so much a question of absolute poverty, but of class. PART 2: THE GREAT SHAME “Rob the average man of his life-illusion, and you rob him of his happiness at the same stroke.” Henrik Ibsen , Norwegian playwright, The Wild Duck (1888) a country in denial I noticed a Norwegian Quora Answer some time ago which claimed being poor in Norway only means that “you have to drive an old car and can only go for a vacation once a year”. I was tempted to comment, citing the famous words of the 18th century French queen Marie Antoinette, when informed that the people had no bread, supposedly said: “Why, can’t they eat cakes instead?” Unfortunately, this type of ignorance is quite wide-spread in Norway. After the Lillehammer Winter Olympics, Norwegians in general have been on a hubris ride. The contant surveys, citing Norway as “best country to live in”, “most democratic country in the world”, “best on the environment”, “best on living standards” and whatnot has reinforced this hubris, resulting in the cliché “Norway is best on poverty!” aka “Oh, it’s not so bad being poor in Norway”. That may be true - if you compare Norway to most European countries or to, hey, why not Mali or Mozambique? At a garden party a few years ago, I even met a Political Science (statsvitenskap) student headed for a future government office, who subscribed to this urban legend. Some years ago, a couple of days before Christmas, I saw a young, single mother crying in humiliation at the Jernbanetorget Metro Station in Oslo. She had been caught without a valid ticket by the inspectors of Ruter, the transport company. I heard her telling them that she had seen herself forced to choose between a subway ticket (2x4 USD) or decent money for Christmas gifts for her children. The Quora writer mentioned above was probably not present at the time, neither the Political Science student. If you live in a slum alongside other poor, you have no experience with anything else. You are everybody's equal. If you are the only poor among the wealthy, the drain on your psyche may be harder than in Slum City. shame Poverty is a great shame in Norway. I have always suspected that there is more than just one Norwegian dancing in the hip urban clubs of Oslo who maintains a façade, living on generics and junk food, rather than admitting to poverty. The poor are an issue most Norwegians feel uncomfortable talking about. It can easily make people feel awkward; they may change the subject or head for the bathroom. In the very successful Norwegian TV series Skam, a smash hit in many countries, this great shame was never an issue. The word poverty was probably never even mentioned, although there are of course poor people living in the wealthy borough of Frogner, where most of the series has been shot. Some foreigners, though, seem to think that the series was representative for entire Norway when it actually was "Upper Manhattan". poverty porn for the well fed Oh, the myths of television! Another great TV success in Norway is the series “Petter Uteligger”, obviously the most successful piece of social pornography aka poverty porn ever produced in Norway There, a friendly Millennial, spouting the very fashionable beard and normcore six-pence cap, mimicking the working class of a Norway long gone, went on an 7+2 EP long expedition to the homeless of the streets of Oslo. Uteligger means literally “out-lier” aka a person sleeping outdoors. - Oh, the toothless veterans of the concrete jungles of Oslo were smiling, trudging about from furniture containers to the garbage bins of 7–11, finding steaks! Chicken! Seafood! Broccoli! Organic apples from the beautiful Hardanger Fiord! The series was awarded the title of “Best reality show 2017” at the Norwegian Golden Screen Awards. The viewers were empathic in their empathy. Being homeless and impoverished wasn’t all that bad, was it? Sure, there were hardships, dangers and tragedies, but, basically it all seemed rather top of the morning, didn’t it? As we can no longer can display our misfits and outcasts at the circus or in freak shows , “Petter Uteligger” will have to do. An audience of 700 000 concerned Norwegians unanimously declared that the series had increased “muligheten til å få en bredere forståelse av hvordan det faktisk er å være rusmisbruker og eller uteligger i Oslo.” (“…the possibility of achieving a broader understanding of how it actually is to be a substance abuser and/or homeless in Oslo.”) The homeless reported with satisfaction that, for the time being, coins were mounting in their 7–11 paper cups, even bank notes, several weeks after the series had aired. Norway had realised that the homeless were people too. Norwegians like to see happy Norwegian homeless persons. Norway is "the world's best country", right, so it makes no sense that the poor should be unhappy, does it? It's like the unnerving survey from some ten years ago, which claimed that no less that 200 000 Norwegians dreaded going to work every single day. Another 4 %. Norway doesn't want to think of the victims of the cheap crocodile heroin, who rarely live longer than 2–3 years. Six years ago, crocodile heroin hit the Norwegian press, headlines were written. Then there was silence. politicians bickering Searchword "fattigdom" (poverty) yields 2500 hits (2005-17) at Stortinget.no , the home page of the Norwegian parlament. There is much talk, many propositions - from all political parties, left, right and center. Still, the number of poor persons in Norway has been constantly on the rise for the last 20 years. Until Norway is willing to admit that the country actually has a poverty problem, I'm sorry to say, I don't expect much change. The gloryfication of poverty in the public square and in many Norwegians' mind, is in fact rather sad for a country swimming in North Sea oil and indeed topping all and every computer-generated ranking or international index on this very planet for all that is good and true and great and fine. The scale of misery does not contain extra levels which only kick in for impoverished countries like Madagascar, Eritrea or Guinea. Misery is misery, depression is depression, suicide is suicide. A poor person in Norway may suffer just as much as an African living in a slum. And where there is misery, there can be no dignity. For a poor person in Norway it is completely and utterly irrelevant and indeed inconsequential if somebody in Madagascar is more poor than he or she is. Starvation aside, poor is poor, and poor is always a relative concept. Although, admittedly, there are more than enough countries which treat their poor worse than Norway does, far worse. But until every child born in Norway have equal opportunities in life at its beginning, I will reserve myself the right to call poverty the great shame of 2018 Norway. If you can use Google Translate or can read Norwegian, here is some research, including some discussion: Fattigdom i Norge - Samfunnsfag - NDLA For FACTS about Norway, check out my Quora blog: NORWAY EXPLAINED: Your guide to Norway and Norwegians by Morten Jørgensen.

Are Norway, Denmark, Iceland, Finland and Sweden market socialist and democratic socialist countries?

(A2A) No, John, they are not. All five Nordic countries have a free market capitalist economy, but here I’ll stick to Norway, my own country. Just like the US, Norway has shareholders who own private companies, it has a stock exchange, [1] where some +350 000 Norwegians[2] have bought one or more shares. Norway has a so-called mixed economy. [3]The only two major differences between the US and the Norwegian economy, is the Norwegian public sector is larger than the public sector in the US the unique feature of the so-called Nordic Model, i.e. its labour laws and its neo-corporatist economy [4] These days, there is much ignorance and many prevailing myths in the US about the five Nordic countries. These are the most important: The Norwegian welfare state was created by socialists, social democrats and/or the left No, it was not. The Norwegian universal single-payer health care system (Lov om folketrygd) was proposed in 1966 and implemented January 1st 1967 by social secretary Egil Aarvik of the KrF (Christian Democratic Party, evangelicals at the time, and part of the center-right administration of prime minister Per Borten). [5] The law was passed unanimously and bipartisanly in parliament. Speaking as a True Independent, I can with the consensus of every single Norwegian historian on my side, state that the conservatives are indeed part of the modern Norwegian saga. Prime minister Erna Solberg’s present (“Republican”) Norwegian administration has been in office for five years and counting, including her five department heads from the right-wing populist Progress Party. [6] In 2016, her approval rating was 86%. A welfare state is unique to the Nordic countries. No, it’s not. All developed countries have a welfare state, in some form or another. What’s more: Americans don’t know their own history. The welfare state was “invented” by an American! The earliest and most comprehensive philosophical justification for the welfare state was produced by an American, the sociologist Lester Frank Ward (1841–1913), whom the historian Henry Steele Commager called "the father of the modern welfare state".[7] Below (Fig. 1) you will find a list of some of the welfare states of the world, but it’s by no means all-comprehensive. What’s more, Norway actually spent just 2.8% more on its welfare state than the US! Not only that, but it’s not a Nordic country which spends most money on welfare when measured by percentage of GDP, it’s France. Finland is no. 2, Denmark no. 4, Sweden is no. 7, and Norway is all the way down at no. 17, while Iceland is the Nordic country which spends the least amount on welfare at no. 28, which makes the US welfare state slightly larger than the Icelandic, as the US on this list is no. 24. However, many e.g. Asian countries are not included here, which brings us to the next myth. Single payer healthcare is unique to the Nordic countries. No, it’s not. Many countries have single payer welfare, e.g. Taiwan, [8] South Korea [9] and indeed not only Canada, [10] but also Great Britain (UK)! [11] The term 'Scandinavian model' of health care systems has a few common features: largely public providers, limited private health coverage, and regionally-run, devolved systems with limited involvement from the central government. Due to this third characteristic, they can also be argued to be single-payer only on a regional level, or to be multi-payer systems, as opposed to the nationally run health coverage found in Canada, Taiwan and South Korea.[12] The Nordic healthcare systems are the best in the world. No, they’re not. They’re not even best in Europe. According to the European Health Consumer Index (EHCI),[13]the best healthcare in Europe is found in the Netherlands and in Switzerland. The best healthcare is run by governments. No, it’s not. Swiss healthcare is all-private. But, lo and behold, the Swiss system has in fact one feature in common with Obamacare, namely the individual mandate: All Swiss citizens are by law required to buy private healthcare. Apart from that, the government stays completely out of healthcare. Norwegian healthcare is free. No, it’s not. It’s actually very expensive. 1/10 of the annual Norwegian government budget is spent on healthcare.[14] Norwegian healthcare is paid for by taxes and government (oil) revenue. The average Norwegian pays an income tax of 23%, and the Norwegian healthcare expense per capita is 60 000 NOK ($7 500). On Quora, you may find answers by Norwegians who support the claim of “free” healthcare. Rest assured, they are city dwellers and rarely older than 35 yo with a normal income, more or less perfect health, good teeth and no psychological issues, no chronic diseases and no need for an operation or a particular treatment, whether urgent or not. To the Norwegian who only needs his or her yearly GP check-up and maybe a packet of allergy or sleeping pills to go, healthcare is “free”. A night on the town in Oslo will cost them less. However, dental care is not included in Norway’s public healthcare. It’s free for children up to 18 yo, a great feature, but for adults it is not, and Norwegian dental care is in fact so expensive that somewhere between 100 000 and 200 000 Norwegians (and counting) are travelling abroad to have their teeth fixed. If your GP ascertains that you have psychological problems which qualify you for sick-leave, you are covered. But if you e.g. suffer from a mild depression, from anxiety or trauma, or are sleepless, you will have to pay for the consultations yourself. As for the poor, Norwegian healthcare is not affordable. Yes, the poor aka 11,2% (2013) of the Norwegian population. 15% of the capital’s children grow up in poverty. [15] The difference in life expectancy between the west (“sunny”) side and the east (trad. working class) side of Oslo is ten - 10 - years. If Norway is “socialist”, how come Norway has more dollar millionaires per capita than the US? And the number of poor people is increasing, the gap between rich and poor deepening. [16] [17][18] Deductables[19] and medicines are so costly that poor perople can’t afford to see their GP, [20] not even buy generic everyday or non-prescription medicine for minor inflictions like mild cases of eczema, asthma, indigestion, heartburn, pain, headache etc. A Citirizin 10 mg allergy tablet can be bought for as little as $0.08 in the US, while I must pay $1 a pop. A recent case: The medication Elliot (2) needs is too expensive for his family. Norwegian healthcare is “great” No, it’s not. It’s austerity-ridden, bureaucratic and deeply flawed. Have a look at Fig.2 below. See the red arrows? Somewhere between 250 000 and 500 000 Norwegians or 5–10% of the entire population of 5M are waiting in line for up to 17 months to see a specialist or get medical treatment (with quite abhorrent regional differences!), including up to a year for rheumatism, [21] up to 26 weeks for pain relief, [22]26 weeks for several forms cardio-vascular relief and surgery, [23] [24] up to 6 months for some drug rehab, [25] [26] up to 17 months for some forms of spinal surgery [27][28] as well as for a gerat number of other ailments and medical conditions. The conditions mentioned here by me are just a few random examples. Some will even have to wait for months to see a specialist, only to be queueing for treatment for several more months. To these depressing numbers I could add the growing number of malpractice cases, hospital mortality, the closure of local hospitals and birth clinics, salmonella and legionella outbreaks in Norwegian hospitals [29] [30]etc. etc. Maybe that’s why private clinics is a growth industry in Norway? Only 61% of the population says the Norwegian healthcare system is good. [31] Sure, the figure is better than the average 45% in other countries, but “much is good” (mye er bra) is far from “great”. higher education in Norway is “free” No, it’s not. Most university students will have accumulated a student loan of maybe $10–15 000 when they graduate. Textbooks are not free, there are exam fees etc. SUMMARY My intention is by no means to vilify or condemn Norway or the Norwegian healthcare system. Universal healthcare? Single payer system? I’m all for both, and happy that I’m not subject to the US healthcare system. There is a lot to be said for Norway, about our labour laws, our welfare system, our education system, by all means. Norway is a good place to live. But it’s certainly no paradise, hardly even if you make $5 500/month, the median income in Norway. No Nordic country is “socialist” or “social democratic” or “democratic socialist”. What’s more, as Henriikka from Finland puts it in her answer below, I'll tell you what we are. We are increasingly fed up by being a bone of contention in USA-centric political debate. I second that motion! The Nordic countries are - for good and for worse - five small nations in Europe, not all that different from Belgium, the Netherlands, Austria, Luxemburg, Estonia, Latvia, the Czech Republic or most other European nations. We are not a fantasyland for Americans to play doll’s house with, for their own political purposes and agendas. We are not toys for the American imagination. How about showing the five Nordic countries some respect, America, respect for what we actually are? For further reading, please see Morten Jørgensen's answer to Are there any Americans who know that Sweden and Switzerland are not the same place and that Denmark and the Netherlands are also not the same place? (More about Norwegian healthcare.) And for more basic facts about the Nordic countries, Scandinavia, Norway and Norwegians, see my Quora blog NORWAY EXPLAINED: Your guide to Norway and Norwegians. Fig. 1. Welfare states by country. Expenditure of GDP. Fig. 2. European Health Consumer Index (2016). Deduct the extra points for supposed “patients’ rights” and Norway drops even further. These rights are just valid on paper, not in the real world. Footnotes [1] https://www.oslobors.no/ob_eng/ [2] Flere privatpersoner eier aksjer på Oslo Børs - [3] Mixed economy - Wikipedia [4] Corporatism - Wikipedia [5] Egil Aarvik - Wikipedia [6] Morten Jørgensen's answer to How do the Conservatives explain that the social democracies of Scandinavia (Finland, Denmark, Norway) are the happiest countries in the world and have a very high standard of living? [7] Lester Frank Ward - Wikipedia [8] Single-payer healthcare - Wikipedia [9] Single-payer healthcare - Wikipedia [10] Single-payer healthcare - Wikipedia [11] Single-payer healthcare - Wikipedia [12] Single-payer healthcare - Wikipedia [13] Euro health consumer index - Wikipedia [14] https://www.fhi.no/contentassets/999f2e4ee67e43fca563e41a3c6f6bc7/helse-i-norge-2016.pdf [15] https://www.dagsavisen.no/nyemeninger/hvem-er-de-737-000-fattige-enkelt-menneskene-norge-som-i-f%C3%B8lge-eurostat-og-eu-norm-for-m%C3%A5ling-av-fattigdom-og-mennesker-i-fare-for-sosial-eksklusjon-1.454088 [16] Morten Jørgensen's answer to Is there any poverty in Norway, considering how it’s the most developed country in the world? [17] Image on sokelys.com [18] NAV-rapport: Større forskjeller og flere fattige i Norge [19] Egenandel hos lege [20] 150.000 nordmenn har ikke hatt råd til mat i løpet av det siste året [21] - helsenorge.no [22] - helsenorge.no [23] - helsenorge.no [24] - helsenorge.no [25] - helsenorge.no [26] - helsenorge.no [27] - helsenorge.no [28] - helsenorge.no [29] Barn døde av salmonella ved St. Olavs Hospital [30] Salmonella på sykehus [31] Norsk helsevesen har lite fornøyde pasienter

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