eu migration

Forget the scaremongering. This is a fair deal for EU migrants. Anyone hoping for a continuation of the current system is living in denial. The UK voted for Brexit. It is going to happen, whether it be soft, hard, clean, open, red, white, or blue: the UK is leaving the EU. And therefore, the UK needs a new immigration system. Quite rightly, the rights of those currently living in the UK - and those UK citizens living abroad - have taken priority. Should this have been done sooner? Yes. But it is being tackled now, and it is, for the most part, a fair deal. This proposal from the Government is mostly fair in principle, but ironically the scale of its ambition might be its undoing as the civil service machine struggles to cope with what is being asked of it.
It will now 'take some time'. So not ready by 2020 deadline?
Theresa May has appeared to ditch a Tory manifesto pledge to cut net migration to below 100,000 a year by 2020. At the end
The five things you need to know on Wednesday December 9, 2015… 1) KEEPING ‘EM OUT It’s George Osborne taking PMQs today
Poland’s deputy foreign minister has warned David Cameron that any change to EU rules regarding migrants would represent
Lord Tebbit may have reached his nadir (or zenith depending on which side if the argument you fall) by suggesting that EU
The immigration Rubicon is in front of us. The question is whether the prime minister is ready to cross it. On the other side lies controlling EU migration by quotas. What's left is the option of controlling migration by ending in work and out of work benefits. If the Prime Minister chooses quotas he will have crossed an irreversible line.
David Cameron's feud with Brussels escalated today as incoming European Commission president Jean-Claude Juncker told one
The Conservatives will push to change the European principle of free movement if they win the next election in a bid to curb