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The German airline has cancelled around 750 domestic and European flights scheduled to take place on Wednesday, with long haul services expected to be affected on Thursday as staff called for a second strike.Just over half of the carrier’s scheduled 1,400 domestic and European flights taking off or landing in Frankfurt or Munich were cancelled, affecting around 80,000 passengers, a Lufthansa spokesman said.Flights between the German airports and Gothenburg, Stockholm, Copenhagen, Oslo and Helsinki are among those affected by the first walkout.The German pilots’ union Cockpit has called on its members to stop work between 11.01pm on Tuesday and 10.59pm on Wednesday in a long-running dispute over early retirement provisions.»Despite the strike, the Lufthansa group will be able to operate most of its around 3,000 daily services and offer most passengers alternatives on other flights,» Lufthansa said.

«Overall, the airlines of the Lufthansa group will be able to operate around two thirds of its timetabled flights.»Cockpit staged a long series of walkouts last year over management plans to change the pilots’ transitional pension arrangements.Currently, pilots can retire at 55 and receive up to 60 percent of their pay until they reach the statutory retirement age of 65. Lufthansa wants to scrap the arrangement.Earlier this month, both SAS and Norwegian pilots went on strike in Scandinavia to protest their wages and conditions.Norwegian — Europe’s third-largest budget airline — struck a deal with pilots last week after an eleven day walkout affecting around 200,000 passengers.

The tradition of young Swedes flocking to Norway to find work appears to be coming to an end, with an estimated 60 percent decrease in recent years suggesting the slowing of the oil boom has stemmed mass movement west from Sweden in search of employment.When the Norwegian economy was at its peak it was common for young Swedes to travel across the border to work in areas like the service industry and retail, attracted by the higher salaries on offer compared to back home and a favourable exchange rate.But these days there is less Swedish being spoken on the streets of Oslo. The difference in salaries between the two countries is no longer so great, and that combined with it being easier to find jobs in Sweden is thought to be the explanation for the shift.