free movement

How can we claim to support rights of all workers, and yet adopt a position that gives a qualified engineer from Italy higher priority than a qualified engineer from Kenya or India?
Our analysis suggests that there would be more than 100,000 fewer people working in the sector by 2026
I don’t have words to explain what it felt like for me to leave London when I wasn’t ready
There seems to be an assumption that there is a magic policy called 'immigration controls' which can be enacted and hey presto! all the long-standing tensions that have existed about the presence of foreign-born residents in the UK will subside.
Whatever the new arrangement is called and whatever it entails though it does not deliver on what the government is hoping to achieve: certainty for employers. A new form of free movement post Brexit might be a reprieve but it does not tackle the main issues causing uncertainty in the first place.
Most people's immediate thoughts, following last year's referendum, correctly focused on the situation of European citizens currently living in this country, as well as that of British citizens living in Europe. Now, however, attention has turned to the economy and jobs - exemplified by Labour's so-called 'jobs Brexit'.
The process of documenting European citizens who have a right of residence in the UK will be a slow one. Clearer guidance for European Citizens on their rights and how to evidence these would be welcome, as well as steps to simplify and speed up the process. We are advising Europeans in the UK to be thinking about confirming their position now.
The left's capitulation to the right on the issue of free movement and immigration will be studied for decades to come. The latest political figure to throw his hands up in surrender to this reactionary Brexit onslaught is Vince Cable.
Few things have corroded the relationship between working-class people on the one hand and their leaders in the Labour party and trade union movement on the other than the obstinate refusal of those leaders to treat concerns over unlimited immigration with the legitimacy they deserve, and to instead resort to boilerplate and patronising slogans.
Corbyn has also said he is relaxed about Britain leaving the Single Market but has not signalled whether he would accept an end to freedom of movement. For some Labour MPs, especially on the left of the Party, any restriction whatsoever on immigration is prima facie unacceptable.