I am not sure if Brexit is effective which would mean we can no longer get into the Louvre museum in Paris free with an EU passport, instead and having to pay the €15/17 euros. I want to visit today and yesterday they were at capacity. We could book it online but perhaps we will just go if we can get in without paying. I am in the 18-25 age range and a UK citizen.
The UK should be joinning the Eurozone not leaving the EU. Trump should stop caring about irrelevant countries and worry about the USA this is coming from a Trump supporter. Anonymous he advised British government that the clown Nigel Farage should get involved in the Brexit negotiation and Boris Johnson another clown should be Prime Minister.
The president of the European Commission gave a speech today where he said:
The measures we and the Member States have taken will mitigate the worst impact of a “no-deal” scenario. The protection offered is real. The measures will make sure that EU and UK citizens can continue to live and work where they are at the moment. They make sure that planes can take off and land.
Question: Which concrete pieces of EU legislation (or other official documents) does the bolded sentence refer to?
I assume it must refer to a unilateral decision by the EU27 to allow British-registered aircraft to keep flying to/from EU airports. What I dare not make assumptions about is e.g. whether it is conditional on reciprocity. The UK politicians don’t look like they have their act sufficiently together to have enacted reciprocal rules yet.
[Yes, this is a real question. I’m trying to decide whether to risk scheduling a business trip to England at the end of April, or keep waiting for more clarity. If there’s a unilateral pledge by the EU27 that would not be canceled by lack of immediate reciprocity, booking BA tickets might feel reasonably safe. I believe the question to be reasonably answerable, since it concerns rules that, unless Juncker is a complete liar, must already exist — not guesswork about the future].
I’ll be traveling to India via London from Helsinki in April 2019( post brexit) , I currently hold a residence premit issued by Finland, Do I need to apply to for a transit Visa (Direct Air Transit ) or I’m still exempt from it
As of today, both in case of a no-deal, a yes-deal, or a delayed Brexit, will EU citizens be required upon entering the UK after 29 March 2019 to fill in a landing card? If yes, how does it look like?
As of today, both in case of a no-deal, a yes-deal, or a delayed Brexit, will EU citizens have their fingerprints checked or taken upon entering the UK after 29 March 2019, either if they travel with a biometric passport or if they travel with their national ID card?
As of today, both in case of a no-deal, a yes-deal, or a delayed Brexit, will EU citizens be required upon entering the UK after 29 March 2019 to justify why they come to the UK, and provide any information at all about the person they’re visiting (both in case they’re staying at this person’s place, or in case they’re staying in a hotel) if they’re coming to the UK to visit a family member or a friend?
In case of a positive answer to the above: is this information only provided orally, informally and off-the-records to the border agent, or will a record be kept?
I’m a Belgian citizen. I’ll be traveling to London from March 25th until March 31th included. I’ll be working (following a training, actually) from March 25th until March 28th included, but will stay for tourism a few extra days to “live” the Brexit.
I’ll be able to come to London as a European citizen using only my European ID card, but how will I need to leave? Do I need a passport or something similar? I plan to come and go with the Eurostar.