I've recently relocated to Europe, and people negotiate here very differently from what I am used to. Long story short, I'd like to ask how European employers would react in the following scenario:
Prospective employer: Now that we have discussed your skills and experience and how you would fit in, let's talk about remuneration. What are your salary expectations?
Mitsuko: Oh, I am so sorry. I am very bad at negotiating. I'm basically a fresh graduate. I hate haggling. I hate talking about money. So, just let me know how much you would pay me. I'll think for a few days and then either accept it or walk away. I won't make any counter-offer and won't consider any offer update, because I really hate haggling.
And if the prospective employer insists on having a talk about the salary, I politely but firmly decline.
My question: How good is this tactic? How would European employers react?
UPDATE: I will now add a few details to explain why I am asking this question. It appears that European employers tend to initiate detailed conversations to negotiate the salary. As someone new to Europe and inexperienced in Western-style negotiations, I'm afraid of being taken advantage of by experienced negotiators.
One example is that a prospective employer asked me whether I was prepared to agree to work for less than was indicated in the job announcement, hinting that it might motivate him to choose me over other applicants.
To guard myself against such tricks, I think it might be a good idea to cut the negotiation altogether, refuse to disclose any salary expectations, and tell the employer to make a take-it-or-leave-it offer. My idea is that if the employer knows he's got only one shot, he'll think twice before low balling me if he really wants to hire me.
But I don't know how this would be perceived in Europe. Will it sound hostile? Will it be seen as a red flag?
I humbly hope my question makes good sense now, and I hope to get some insights about how this tactic is likely to work with European employers in general.
UPDATE 2: When I originally typed my question, I was too naive to think Europe is uniform. Please don't be too hard on me. I grew up in a very different part of the world. I now understand that each European country is unique.
My interest is not limited to a single European country. But if I were to narrow down my question geographically, I'd say I am unlikely to end up working in Eastern or Southern Europe.
UPDATE 3: It looks like a couple of additional clarifications are needed to make my question well-posed. First, while different employers might react differently to this tactic, my question is about the general trend or reasonable expectations. In essence, my question is whether this tactic is obviously good, obviously bad, or hard to judge - and why.
Second, it's suggested in the answers below that the wording in my example sounds hostile, but my question is about the tactic itself. Can the tactic work with a proper choice of words, or is the tactic fundamentally bad no matter the wording?
UPDATE 4: To ensure that the question isn't opinion-based, I'm clarifying that I am seeking evidence whether this is a good tactic. Such evidence may include statements in books or articles by renowned negotiation experts (such as, e.g., Jim Camp or Chriss Voss), results of surveys, or anecdotal accounts of job seekers (like, e.g., this answer). Have this tactic and its outcomes been described anywhere?