In the American lexicon, there are a handful of things that get tossed around like “russian”, “british”, “czech” and “American”.
But what about other countries?
What about the Czech Republic?
It’s an interesting question.
Czechs have been an American hotbed since the 19th century, with its unique culture and way of life.
It’s also a place where many of the country’s largest companies, including IBM, General Motors, Cisco and Apple are based.
“We’re the largest trading partner of Czechs, we’ve been since the early 1980s and we’ve exported our tech products to a lot of countries.
But we’re not the only ones.
The Czechs are not the dominant ones in the world.
They are the third largest trading country after the US and the EU,” said Björn Hult, the CEO of Czech company Jadavitec, a subsidiary of Budapest’s Máték Šák.
“So, it is a lot more complex, but it’s also very, very good to have a strong relationship with a country that has a strong culture and culture is a very important thing.”
Hult said Czechs want to be able to share in the US’s innovation economy and they want to become more competitive in the global economy.
Czech President Milos Zeman said his country’s government would help boost the countrys competitiveness.
In the US, Hult is a strong supporter of the US.
He said he would also welcome any US-based companies that want to work with him.
But he added that he is not looking to open the doors to American companies, saying: “The Americans don’t really want to invest in our country.”
Bruno Rättänen, the chief executive officer of a small company in the Czech city of Prague, said Czech companies are often overlooked in the international market.
They’re not considered the top performing companies in the country, he said.
Rättanen said his company is also an export-oriented company, exporting products from the US to other countries.
The Czechs government has set up an ecosystem for US-controlled companies to make the best of the situation, Rätanen added.
And in an effort to become a bigger trading partner with the US as well, Hult said he was planning to bring American products to the Czech market.
But he said he wanted to be careful, as the Czechs may not be able accept American products as they do with other countries because they have their own culture and customs.
A couple of days after Hult announced his plans to expand the Czech trade, Bram Stierna, the head of the United States’ National Economic Council, also announced plans to create a Czech-based hub for American companies.
It is part of the government’s $5.5 trillion stimulus package for the US economy.
Stierne said the US is making investments in infrastructure, education and jobs.
Stierne said in the short term, the Czech government will encourage US companies to move production to the country and help to create jobs in the region.
Haus, the American entrepreneur, said it’s not only the Czech economy that is doing well in the aftermath of the financial crisis.
However, he also said there are signs of a more pronounced American economic revival.
According to the Federal Reserve, the US gross domestic product grew by 2.2% in 2016, the fastest pace in a decade.
So, Stiern said, the economic recovery is not just happening in the U.S.A. but also in many other countries, including the Czech republic, where unemployment has fallen to just 3.6%.
“It’s not just a US recovery, it’s happening in many countries.
I mean, it was not just in the USA.
It was also happening in France, in Spain, in Portugal.
You know, Germany, Sweden, all over the world,” Stiernes said.”
So, we are really getting a much stronger economy in many places.
In some of these countries, like Germany, they’re even seeing unemployment go down.
So, the recovery is going very strong.”
But Stiernas fears for his countrys future.
“[I]f things continue as they are, it could be the end of my country.
I don’t know if I’ll be able, and that’s very bad for me,” he said, according to a report in the German newspaper Die Welt.
Szymanski, the economist, said it would be a disaster for the Czech economies, with jobs and exports being disrupted.
“The Czech Republic’s export