Automotive components in general are another mainstay of the local economy, supplying many of the leading automakers all over Europe.
In more recent decades, Saarbrücken has also developed into a robust hub for software production, employing thousands of local workers.
In addition, numerous recent initiatives are showing up which attempt to comply with the Bologna reform from their very inception.
These programmes, whether timeproved or in preparation, can be considered as a micro-cosmos of the possibilities of synergies and the challenges of European harmonization.
Saarbrücken is the capital city of Saarland, one of the federal states of Germany.
At 200 000 inhabitants, it is at the lower end of Germany's long Grossstaedte (large city) list, and is perhaps the least prominent state capital, at least from the tourist's point of view.
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However, while France is Luxembourg’s second-largest customer and third-largest supplier, our market share, although growing in recent years, remains smaller than that of Germany (12% compared to 27% as of 2014).
There is considerable room for progression, particularly under the process of economic diversification that Luxembourg’s government intends to implement in order to reduce the country’s economic dependency on its financial centre.
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