In the last decade, Italian culture has been shaped by two things: the rise of pop culture and a surge in emigration.
While the latter is a recent phenomenon, the former is still present and growing.
In terms of the cultural value of Italy, the first was obvious to most Italian students.
From the 1970s to the 1990s, Italy was a magnet for students from other countries.
But as the country became more European, so too did the demand for immigrants.
“The Italian identity has changed over time, and this has had a profound impact on our lives,” says Francesca Scocca, a writer, teacher and researcher in Italy.
“The people who have been here for a long time have changed the way we talk, dress, eat, sleep, and how we think.”
The other is that Italians are now increasingly interested in other cultures.
“They’re not just looking for a place to live,” says Scocra.
“A lot of Italians are interested in seeing other cultures.”
The most recent example was the recent wave of emigration, which has seen Italy become a magnet in the region.
“I think a lot of people in Italy are moving because they want to live somewhere where they are not so isolated,” says Agnola Cimino, a sociology professor at the University of Siena.
“People are moving away from their own country, and there are a lot who are interested.”
Scocca says that as immigrants, Italians are still in a state of limbo.
While they may feel that they are entitled to leave Italy because of its cultural values, Scoccs says it’s difficult to leave your culture behind.
“There’s still the feeling of being in Italy and not really knowing what that is like,” she says.
“It’s a paradox, because the Italian culture is a bit like that feeling of having a passport, which is not really an ideal experience.”
Italian emigration has been on the rise for decades, with an estimated 12 million emigrants arriving since 2000.
The largest numbers came from Africa, the Middle East and the Asia-Pacific region.
The number of Italians who have left the country has more than doubled since 2000, to more than 5.5 million.
Scoccas cautions that Italy is not a perfect example of the problem.
“Italy’s population is more educated and less educated than the average European country,” she said.
“There’s a big gap between what the average Italian thinks of himself and what the Italian thinks about his country.”
For example, the country’s youth unemployment rate stands at a record high, while its poverty rate stands as high as 22.7 percent.
“I think Italy is just in the middle of an immigration crisis, and we need to be aware of that,” says Cimarca.
The migration crisis in ItalyIn addition to emigration and economic pressure, there are also more complex reasons why Italians have chosen to emigrate.
One of the main reasons is that there are fewer jobs available in Italy, particularly in the service sector.
“The number one reason for emigration is that jobs are scarce,” says Fabrizio Carlino, an economics professor at Loyola University in Los Angeles.
“In the service industry, the number one issue is that you don’t have enough people to fill the jobs.
You can’t afford to pay for those people.
It’s also because of the economic crisis.”
Another reason for the migration is the growing influence of the Islamic world.
“Italy has a large Muslim population, but they’re in a different place than the Middle Eastern countries, where they have a lot more cultural and religious values,” says Carlinos.
“Italian culture is also a bit more conservative than the rest of Europe.
That’s why people choose to emigrated.”
But even with all the pressures, Italians seem to be finding ways to adapt to their new lives.
“Many people want to adapt,” says Svetlana, the social scientist.
“It’s very difficult, but it’s what you do.”
One of the things Italians do is become more involved in Italian culture, which can be a source of pride.
“If you go to a party, the guests are Italians, the staff are Italians,” says Gabbana, a teacher at the prestigious Ecole des Beaux Arts in Milan.
“You can’t see that outside the party, but inside the party you’re Italian.”
But there is also more downside to becoming a part of Italian culture.
“One of my favorite memories of Italy was when I went to the beach,” says Giuseppe.
“And I still have that memory.
I was walking on the beach, and I went over to my car and I had a piece of paper and I wrote my name and my age, and it was a note.
And it said, ‘I want to be Italian, but I can’t be because I have no job.'”
Gabbana says he wishes he