1.5 million children are under the age of five in Europe and that figure is expected to rise further.

With over 11 million children under the compulsory school age, this means that nearly a quarter of the population is now at risk of suicide.

With many of these children struggling with academic and social difficulties, it has become increasingly difficult for parents to keep them busy, with over one million of them not having a regular job and with the unemployment rate at over 15 percent, it is not surprising that there is a worrying rise in the number of children taking their own lives.

Despite the rising numbers of suicides, there is no clear answer to why this is happening.

One theory is that the increase in economic pressures is leading to a loss of social connection in young people.

Another is that parents are not keeping them busy enough.

The problem is that there are few effective solutions for these complex and often complex social issues.

However, in this article, we will look at three major problems facing the children of the European Union:The child and youth suicide rate is on the rise in EuropeThe number of young people taking their lives is increasingIn the UK alone, the total number of suicides is increasing, with an estimated 1.8 million youngsters aged between five and 17 taking their life last year, according to the Samaritans.

The number one reason for the rise is the impact of economic pressures on families.

For a child, it may mean not having enough to eat or no time for their studies, with the average age of first contact being 13.

For teenagers, it can mean a lack of confidence in their future and a fear of going out.

The UK has seen a steady increase in the numbers of young persons taking their last breaths in the last three years, with around half of them being in the age group of five to 19.

The figures show that, between 2007 and 2013, the number jumped by about 50 percent.

According to the latest figures from the European Commission, the country has the highest rate of suicide in Europe.

The statistics show that suicides among young people aged 15 to 19 were on average higher than those in other age groups.

This is partly due to the fact that young people tend to be more likely to take their own life in Europe, with many of them spending more time at home than their peers in other parts of the world.

In some countries, like France, young people are even being encouraged to leave the home early and move to other countries, often with the help of their parents, as a result of pressure from social services.

This can also lead to a greater risk of being at risk in the future.

This trend is likely to continue, with more and more young people living in isolated communities where they may have limited access to family and friends.

This article originally appeared on Football Italian.