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It was a typical day for the first time in three years in Lisbon, a city of over 8 million people.

The sun was out and the streets were empty, except for a few stray cars on the narrow main road that connects Lisbon’s old port to the city centre.

The traffic was light and the streetlights had been turned off.

It was just as busy as normal.

But the streetscape, which had been transformed by the recent summer’s storms, was much less vibrant.

The area surrounding the town centre was a maze of narrow lanes and narrow streets, some of which were packed with shoppers and restaurants.

The streets were lined with empty store fronts, with a few shops remaining open, but the majority of shops were closed.

It’s a familiar scene: empty shops, empty streets.

In the last five years, Lisbon has been hit by a wave of closures.

A number of retailers and restaurants have closed in the city, while other major chains have announced that they will close their stores.

Some stores have also shut down temporarily.

A lot of these closures have come after the city council passed a series of austerity measures, including a cut in public transport, a reduction in public spending on infrastructure and the closure of restaurants and cafes.

It’s not the first period of closures for Lisbon.

The city council imposed a moratorium on new developments and public works projects until 2020, when the government hopes to build a new airport and new transport infrastructure.

But these projects have fallen through.

The new airport is being built on the site of an abandoned naval base, and the government is also closing down other sites, including the former airport and the former naval barracks.

Lisbon’s closure has also affected the quality of life.

The country’s tourism industry has suffered, as the city has been heavily damaged by a number of hurricanes.

And while the government has introduced new measures, such as raising the retirement age for public servants and allowing people to use their pensions during their working lives, the number of retirees in the country is declining.

As for food, Portugal’s economic recovery has been a major part of the city’s development.

A new airport, a new highway, and an improved railway network have made Lisbon a major hub for the global food and drink trade.

The Portuguese government has also invested heavily in new transport, particularly the city-based Transitião.

But there are many people who believe that Lisbon is in a different position now.

The government is planning to increase the number and scale of its public transport and rail systems, which in turn would further disrupt the city.

Some people are worried about how the cuts to the state will affect the city as a whole.

As part of its austerity measures last year, the government cut its public spending by 7.4 percent in the first three months of 2018.

But many people fear that the cuts will only worsen the city economy.

“We have been living in a state of chronic poverty,” said Ana Paula, a Portuguese-born Italian-American who moved to Lisbon with her husband in 2013.

“The city is going to lose its identity.”

She and her husband have three children in the area.

They have moved out of their home in the port city of Santa Cruz, in the south, to avoid paying for public transport.

The family’s savings are now stretched thin.

“It’s been very hard to survive here,” said Paula.

“Our children need to be able to go to school and have a normal life.”

“Lisboans problems”With the austerity measures announced in December 2018, Lisbon’s economy has been devastated by the closure and restructuring of the government, the imposition of austerity on public services, and its continued mismanagement.

This year, there were also major problems with the city budget, which has been cut by more than 90 percent.

It will take months for the city to recover from the devastating impact of these cuts.

But what if there was a way to reverse the damage and build a brighter future for Lisbon?

What if the city was allowed to return to its glory days?

According to many economists, the only way to fix Lisbon is to restore the economy to the levels of the early 2000s.

That’s when the Portuguese government introduced the Lisbon 2020 plan.

In the first two years of this plan, the city is supposed to recover by 2020.

This plan is still under review.

But if Lisbon can’t reach its full potential in 2019, the next phase of austerity is expected to take longer.

This means that the next economic growth cycle is set to be longer than the current one, which was between 2007 and 2010.

And the next one will be slower.

In order to keep the economy on track, Portugal needs to raise public spending from 2020 to 2023, and from 2024 to 2026.

In other words, Portugal is expected be spending more money than it receives.

To ensure that Portugal’s government can afford to keep spending on the right levels, the plan