By now, you probably know that the tourism industry in Spain is thriving.
This year, Spain’s economy will have the second highest GDP in the world, and the economy will be growing at an annual rate of almost 3.5%.
Tourism, in particular, is a key component of Spain’s economic growth.
According to the OECD, tourism contributes almost one-third of Spain ‘s economic output.
And despite the fact that tourism accounts for almost half of Spain GDP, many Spaniards do not want to see it.
As a result, the Government of Spain has made a number of attempts to introduce new taxes and fees on tourists.
These efforts, however, have proven to be ineffective and have resulted in the loss of billions of euros worth of tax revenue for the Spanish economy.
So what is going on here?
Is Spain experiencing a recession?
Are tourists spending too much?
Is the economy growing too slowly?
In order to answer these questions, we decided to take a look at Spain’s tourist industry and compare it to other countries in Europe.
This is the first of two reports that will focus on the Spanish tourist industry.
We will look at the overall industry and at the different sectors that are directly impacted by the tourism boom.
This will be a different approach than our previous reports, where we focused on the sectors that were directly impacted and how they fared.
This time, however and to avoid a repeat of previous findings, we will not look at all the tourist businesses directly affected by the boom.
Instead, we want to focus on individual sectors.
The economy of Spain is based on tourism.
The tourism industry is the backbone of the Spanish tourism industry.
The industry is worth €3.2 billion annually.
And the country also has a significant share of foreign tourists.
Spain has a high rate of foreign tourism.
As of the end of the first quarter of 2018, the country had almost 6.8 million foreign visitors.
In the last year, the number of foreign visitors has risen by 10.4 million.
Tourism is the biggest single sector of the economy, and has played a large role in Spain ‘ economic growth for years.
And yet, the economy of the tourism sector in Spain has suffered under the economic crisis.
According the European Commission, Spain ‘ GDP grew by only 0.6% in the second quarter of 2019.
Tourism revenue has declined by a staggering €2.7 billion since last year.
This decline is due to the fact of falling foreign tourism spending, as well as a decline in tourist arrivals.
Tourism contributes over 70% of Spain s GDP and the economic recovery of the industry has been hindered by the economic collapse.
This is not the first time that the Government has introduced new taxes on tourism in Spain.
In November 2015, the government announced a new tax that would apply to all tourists.
This new tax is known as “Tourism Tax.”
The new tax will cost an estimated €4 billion and will be levied on all visitors to Spain, regardless of whether they are tourists or not.
According in the Ministry of Finance, the new tax was implemented to protect Spain from the impact of a downturn in the tourism market.
But this new tax, despite being implemented by the Government, has failed to prevent the loss in tourist revenues that is expected in the near future.
The loss of revenue caused by the new taxation has caused the economy to contract, and now, with the economic downturn, it is time to introduce a new taxation.
How has the economy contracted in Spain since the end.
Since the start of the economic recession, the Spanish Tourism Industry has contracted by a whopping €4.7bn, according to the Ministry for Economy and Competitiveness.
This represents an increase of almost 6% in tourism revenue, and a decrease of €2 billion in tourism spending.
The increase in revenue is not good news for the Government.
But how has the Government’s economic recovery fared?
In a report released by the OECD earlier this year, Tourism Minister Josep Lluís-Salgado noted that the economic growth of Spain was due to an increase in the number and quality of foreign visitor arrivals.
The Government was not aware of the fact.
This was a big problem for the economy as it was expected that foreign visitors would make up a significant portion of the increase in tourism.
But Lluis-Sarlado and the Government failed to foresee this.
Instead of investing in the infrastructure to attract foreign tourists to Spain , the Government decided to increase the taxes on foreign visitors in order to attract more tourists to the country.
In order for tourists to come to Spain for the first ever time, the average age of foreign arrivals was increasing, and this has affected the economic outlook.
The new taxes imposed by the Ministry have had the opposite effect.
In recent years, foreign tourists have stayed in Spain longer, and have more disposable income.
But the increase of taxes has caused an increase also in the cost of living in Spain , as well. What