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Detailed talks have begun on Britain's plan to reform Europe, before Mr Cameron stages an in-out referendum by the end of 2017.
At a summit in Brussels last week, the Prime Minister set out his demands on 'sovereignty, fairness, immigration and competitiveness'.
His plan to curb immigration between EU countries includes 'tackling the welfare incentives that attract so many people from across the EU to seek work in Britain'.
However, it seems the call for limits on what migrants can claim in other countries has substantial support elsewhere in the EU.
It suggests Mr Cameron could build support from key players in the EU if he recasts his plan as beneficial for all countries, and not just special demands for Britain.
A key proposal made by Mr Cameron is to introduce a four-year waiting period before EU migrants coming into a country can claim in-work benefits such as tax credits or social housing.
The idea is supported by 82 per cent of people in Britain, but according to a new YouGov Eurotracker survey is also supported by 62 per cent of people in France and 47 per cent in Germany.
originally posted by: Lysergic
Multiculturalism not working out as intended?
A bit too much diversity for the parent culture?