Rental houses in Portugal are generally safe to rent because they offer a high level of protection from theft, fraud and vandalism, and because most landlords follow the rental contracts, which make them accountable to both tenants and property owners.
But they are not as safe as one might expect from a place where crime rates are relatively low.
Some people report problems with security and theft of property.
Some properties may be rented by people with criminal records, which makes it more difficult to protect property.
And some renters have not always followed the rental contract, or have not been fully aware of its contents.
Renting houses for rent Portugal has one of the lowest rates of violent crime in the world, with only 1.4 homicides per 100,000 people in 2015.
But the murder rate is higher than other countries in Europe, with a murder rate of 2.9 per 100 000 people in Spain and a murder-related crime rate of 3.5 per 100 500 people in Portugal.
The murder rate in Portugal is among the highest in Europe.
The Portuguese government says that it is doing its best to keep violent crime from spiraling out of control, but many are concerned that the country is still falling short in reducing the rate of violent crimes.
In Portugal, property crime is not limited to just property crimes, either.
Property theft is one of Portugal’s most common forms of crime, and it has reached epidemic proportions.
The country is home to some of the largest and most violent neighborhoods in Europe for crime.
There are nearly 1.8 million crimes per 100 million people in the country.
This is more than in the United States, according to a recent study by the American Civil Liberties Union.
Some of the most dangerous neighborhoods include Porto, one of Lisbon’s most notorious crime hotspots.
Porto is home for crime and violence and has the highest rate of property crime per capita in Europe according to the European Commission.
The neighborhood has been designated by the EU as a crime hotspot and is considered a hot spot for people with drug or alcohol problems.
Portugal’s murder rate has doubled since the early 2000s, according a study published in the European Journal of Public Health.
But Portugal has done a better job at reducing the murder rates in other areas of the country, including the countryside, where the rate has decreased by half over the past decade.
The rate of murder is lowest in the rural areas, where a recent report by the UN Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) found that homicide rates were declining.
But these areas are still a danger for both the people who live there and the communities in which they live.
There is also some evidence that Portugal has been reducing the level of violence in these rural areas.
According to UNODC, in the first six months of 2016, homicides fell by over 30 percent in rural areas compared to the same period in 2015, and homicide rates in rural parts of the state have dropped by more than half in the past six years.
The UNODS report also found that more than 70 percent of the people living in rural communities had not experienced a violent incident in the last year.
Many of these rural communities are still prone to conflicts and are particularly vulnerable to violence and crime.
But a study by a UN group called Violence in Rural Portugal found that homicides have declined by almost half in rural Portugal over the last six years, and that the rural crime rate has declined by over 40 percent since 2009.
Portugal has seen a dramatic reduction in the rate and severity of violence over the years, but it is unclear how effective these efforts are.
There have been some notable changes to the Portuguese police force in recent years, including a new strategy to tackle violent crime and a shift to a much smaller number of officers.
According the European Monitoring Centre for Justice and Peacebuilding, Portugal has some of Europe’s highest rates of police brutality, and police officers have been involved in more than a third of the police killings in Portugal between 2003 and 2015.
Many people have reported being threatened with violence and physical abuse by police officers.
Many more people have been victims of police violence in recent months, according the UNODCs report.
However, the report also noted that, “there are indications that the overall police response in Portugal has improved since the implementation of the strategy, as well as the level and nature of violence committed against the public.
There appears to be a real change in attitudes towards the police and in police practices.”
A police report released in April showed that police officers were using excessive force against people who were walking in a certain direction.
A police officer who was involved in one of these incidents is facing a criminal charge of excessive force, and a second police officer is facing another charge of abusive behaviour.
A new law has been passed that will allow police officers to take their weapons off when they are responding to domestic violence.
A government report released earlier this month revealed that there were nearly 1,000 reports of violence against women in the city of Lisbon, which is located