The EU is poised to receive more asylum seekers than any other country after more than 1 million people reached Europe last year.
The EU will receive 1.8 million asylum seekers in 2017, an increase of almost 2 million compared to 2016, according to the European Commission.
The commission says this is due to a combination of two factors.
The first is the rapid influx of asylum seekers, and the second is the growth in migration flows.
The Commission says this will continue to push the EU’s asylum-seekers numbers past their historic peak of around 5 million in the summer of 2015.
It says this growth is expected to continue, with asylum seekers reaching an average of 8.6 million a month by 2019.
However, it says the number of people crossing the Mediterranean from North Africa and the Middle East will increase as the global economy begins to recover.
According to the EU, this migration trend is a result of a combination a lack of funding, a lack in infrastructure and a lack for proper protection.
The refugee crisis has led to a surge in the number and scope of illegal crossings into the EU.
In the first six months of 2017, the number crossed into the bloc from outside the European Union nearly tripled, from 1.4 million to 6.5 million.
That is a jump of nearly 300 percent.
The number of migrants crossing into Europe by sea surged by more than 200 percent, with the majority of the migrants crossing from North America and Africa.
EU officials say the rise in migration will likely lead to an even bigger surge in asylum applications and demand for asylum, a factor that could make the EU a destination for more asylum-seeking people in the future.
The new migrant wave will have a “potential to push up the overall asylum-seeker intake in the coming years,” the commission says.
Asylum seekers and refugees will also be able to apply for a number of other benefits and benefits that are not included in the EU asylum system.
The majority of asylum-receiving countries will also receive more migrants than any EU country in 2019.
Countries with the highest numbers of asylum applications in 2019 are Hungary, Greece, Germany, Poland, Portugal, Slovakia, Hungary and the Czech Republic.
This will be the case because many of the countries in the current migrant surge are part of the EU refugee resettlement plan.
According the commission, more than one-third of refugees who arrive in the European countries of origin in 2019 will also settle in Europe.
This has also contributed to a significant increase in the flow of asylum claimants, especially women and children.
The average number of asylum claims per asylum seeker per year has increased by more as the number seeking asylum has increased.
In 2016, asylum-claimants in the first half of 2018 were at around 2,300 per year.
By 2019, that number had increased to 3,000 per year, according the commission.
This increase in asylum claims is primarily due to an increase in applications from countries in Africa and sub-Saharan Africa, which are expected to receive an increasing number of refugees over the coming months.
However this also has led some asylum-applicants to make the dangerous journey to Europe.
The rise in asylum-application rates in some countries has led many to seek asylum in other countries, where the legal status of the applicants is uncertain.
The European Commission estimates that nearly one-fifth of asylum cases will be granted in 2019, compared to one-sixth in 2020.
In 2019, the commission expects the number to rise to one in every 10 asylum claims.
In 2020, the proportion of claims granted in each country will also rise, from one in five in 2020 to one and one-half in 2020, according a new report from the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.
As of June 2018, the majority (56 percent) of asylum applicants in the countries of concern to the UNHCR were male.
However in the three countries of particular concern to UNHCR, the male proportion has dropped to 43 percent.