Why Portugal wants to build a massive wall in its southernmost city
Posted On June 7, 2021
A massive wall will be built to keep the country’s largest city, Lisbon, in line with European Union regulations on migration.
The plan will be the subject of a feasibility study, which will be finalised by January, as Portugal is considering the construction of a wall in the Portuguese capital.
The government has made it clear that the wall will not be a barrier to the flow of people into the city.
However, the government will not only build a wall, but will also build barriers in its cities to stop the flow, which it fears will lead to the spread of criminal gangs.
The city, Portugal’s third-largest, is in the south of the country, and is home to a huge population of immigrants from Africa and the Middle East.
The city’s main attraction is the Port of Portugal, which is also the site of the historic and modern city of Gran Canaria.
Its construction is expected to cost more than €40 billion ($42 billion).
In 2013, Portugal built a wall around its northern city of Lisbon.
The wall was a result of a campaign to stop illegal immigrants from reaching the city and the nearby coast, with the help of EU-funded NGOs.
The wall was designed to deter people from coming from Guinea and Liberia.
In 2013 the government proposed a similar wall, called the Great Wall, to protect Lisbon from illegal immigration, but was stopped by a constitutional court ruling.
The new plan is aimed at stopping illegal immigration and the spread and abuse of drugs and crime, which have plagued Portugal for years.
It will include an estimated 1.3 million residents living in the city, and will be funded by a €1 billion loan from the European Union.
The project will be completed by 2020, with a 20 percent levy on the country.
The Great Wall will be able to protect the city from the flow and spread of illegal immigrants, according to a government spokesman.
But the wall is not going to be able stop all migrants from coming to Lisbon, the spokesman said.
The country’s interior minister, Jorge Fernández, has said he does not want to build the wall because he wants to maintain the city’s “integrity”.
“It’s not just about walls, it’s about security,” he said.
“We need to prevent the people coming to Portugal, who want to destroy our country, from doing that.
I do not want the wall.”
The wall is expected be the most expensive project in Portugal’s history, costing at least €80 billion ($89 billion).
It will be paid for by a new levy on goods and services, and an annual income tax.
It is expected that the project will cost around €2.5 billion ($2.9 billion) to build, with around €3.7 billion ($4.1 billion) of that being paid for from the EU’s budget.