Bookshop

Open panel Open panel
Bookshop
Other publications
Other publications

The impact of COVID-19 on EU citizens' rights in the United Kingdom

10/06/2020
Editor : -
Size : -
Number of pages : -
ISBN : -
Language :
The COVID-19 crisis has shifted the debate on migration in the European Union. Previously labelled 'low skilled' workers, such as cleaners and delivery drivers, were the key workers assuring the functioning of essential services during this period. To unpack some of the European-level issues facing EU citizens living in another Member State, this paper focuses on case studies from EU citizens living in the United Kingdom. It is based on a series of testimonies on mainly two specific problems: access to social security and the impossibility of returning to one's country of residence.

"The impact of COVID-19 on EU citizens' rights in the United Kingdom" is the third paper in the series, Open Horizons.

Open Horizons is a series of papers which allows young European authors to express new ideas in support of European integration. They are personal, independent papers which are the sole responsibility of the authors. The series addresses a wealth of issues illustrating the concept of openness in terms of the economy, political science, sociology and history.

"The impact of COVID-19 on EU citizens' rights in the United Kingdom" is available in electronic format.

Find the N°1 of the series Open Horizons here.
Find the N°2 of the series Open Horizons here.
Cette fiche est disponible dans les langues suivantes
Auteur

Alexandra Bulat
Support us
Today, Europe needs us !
By supporting the Robert Schuman Foundation you are helping Europe to move forward, find the strength and ideas it requires to overcome the challenges ahead.
This is why we need your support !
Subscribe to our Letter
A unique document with 200,000 subscribers in five languages (French, English, German, Spanish and Polish), for the last 12 years our weekly Letter provides you with a summary of the latest European news, more necessary now than ever before.
I subscribe to the Letter free of charge: