Generation Brexit

Should all UK/EU citizens continue to have the right to live, work and study anywhere in the EU/UK?

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  1. Liam Robson
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Hi! I think for the purpose of intellectual exchange and more generally curiosity, the agreement for EU students as it stands should be upheld. English universities will attract less european talent if it decides to treat its european student neighbours as it currently treats "overseas students". I feel that an economy greatly benefits from people who got taught different ways of how to think and come from different educational systems to converge their interest and capabilities. Loosing...

KEVIN KOSTA
by KEVIN KOSTA
1 Votes
Comments 0
KEVIN KOSTA

When discussing our exit from the European Union it is often assumed one can either have a hard Brexit, outside both the customs union and the single market, or you can be inside the customs union, or you can be inside the customs union and the single market. The Norway option is often assumed to be the latter, however what Norway actually shows us is that Britain can trade with Europe and make trade deals with the rest of the world independently, and Britain can do this by remaining in the...

Oli Wheeler
by Oli Wheeler
1 Votes
Comments 0
Oli Wheeler

As a German who grew up in London, the discussion about the rights of EU citizens remaining in the UK is a key concern. The debate about cut-off dates of entry, minimum years spent in the UK, by which courts will shape EU national's rights, etc. makes many Europeans who built a life in the UK over many years (myself included) unwelcome in their newly found home country. Being used as a bargaining chip in order to ensure access to the European Single Market, or to somehow effect the "Brexit...

damian.v
by damian.v
0 Votes
Comments 0
damian.v

The whole point of Brexit is to change the rights of both EU and UK nationals, both inside of the UK and in other European countries - including their right to move and reside freely. Now, what these rights will look like, are at the moment unknown, but we can defiantly expect peoples movement to be restricted and this includes the right to study, which might in the future require EU nationals to pay international tuition fees in the UK, and the same for British citizens in other European...

Sofia Munoz Gonzalez
by Sofia Munoz Gonzalez
6 Votes
Comments 4
Sofia Munoz Gonzalez

I wouldn't expect to be able to study in another country unless universities and colleges in that country were actively marketing foreign students with government backing. I would not expect to obtain a student place at the expense of a local student in that country who met the eligibility criteria for the course in question. If the university has deliberately increased supply of student places to attract foreign students in addition to local students then, with government backing this...

Arty Hart
by Arty Hart
7 Votes
Comments 2
Arty Hart

I wouldn't expect to be able to work in another country unless my skills & experience were sufficiently sought after by businesses there such that I was welcomed by the government of that country to support a growing economy or maintain public services. I would not expect to do a job that could be filled by somebody in that country who was currently unemployed. I would therefore expect to have to get a fixed term work visa (X years or lifetime) before getting a job in that country. I...

Arty Hart
by Arty Hart
3 Votes
Comments 0
Arty Hart
Idea thumbnail

From the Financial Times today: "The owner of pizzeria chain Franco Manca warned that the Brexit vote had started to affect the availability of European restaurant staff in the UK, potentially pushing up wages for new hires .".  If fewer EU workers in the UK means higher, fairer, wages for workers, should we really fight against this? Especially in the context of the real wage stagnation/depression that we're seeing. It's ordinary young people in particular who fill these type of...

Liam Robson
by Liam Robson
6 Votes
Comments 1
Liam Robson
Idea thumbnail

Article 20 TFEU states “Citizenship of the Union shall be additional to and not replace national citizenship.” The CJEU has also asserted numerous times that “Citizenship of the Union is intended to be the fundamental status of nationals of the Member States” and that Article 20 TFEU precludes national measures that deprive citizens of the Union of the genuine enjoyment of the substance of rights conferred by status as citizens of the Union. Brexit threatens to do precisely that (i.e. take...

flockbrexit
by flockbrexit
6 Votes
Comments 7
flockbrexit
Idea thumbnail

More than 3 million European citizens live in the United Kingdom, while more than 1 million British citizens live in the rest of Europe. These are important numbers that explain why this issue has a crucial role in the deal. In the past few days, the British Prime Minister May has assured that EU citizen currently living in the UK are not going to lose their right to stay, after Brexit. This is a big step forward in the deal! At this stage, the reciprocity is vital and the EU should also...

Manuela Cristiano
by Manuela Cristiano
7 Votes
Comments 0
Manuela Cristiano

Taking away the rights of UK/EU citizens to live, work and study in the UK/EU would be seriously detrimental to the social cohesion of our community, especially our younger generation including ourselves. We must fully realise the major negative effects of this process and sustain this ongoing conversation surrounding the interaction of EU/UK citizens (via Generation Brexit!) in order to develop new ideas and platforms concerning how we can maintain a permanent interaction in the post Brexit...

Nikoletta Michael
by Nikoletta Michael
14 Votes
Comments 7
Nikoletta Michael
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