From July 1, a new version of the Jurisdiction Guide on EU Freedom of Movement Act will come into force, which will end the “grace period” where some aspects of EU law continue to apply.
At the same time, the appointed Office of the Commissioner of Immigration Services, the regulator of the immigration advisory sector whose powers stem from immigration and asylum, has been updated to reflect which job advisors can undertake at every OISC level as of July 1, TheSchengen.com reports.
At the same time, the OISC has updated the document regarding policy decisions taken since the document was issued in 2017.
These include removing reference to travel document requests, which OISC no longer believes is a ‘relevant matter’ subject to OISC regulation,” the statement highlights.
According to the statement released by the UK government, the new changes also include the “addition under Asylum Work and Protection Level 1″ direct applications for leave in line, or refugee status in line with UK-born refugee children and people. With humanitarian protection.”
Based on the same document, Level 1 advisors may submit some requests for reconsideration “on the basis of nationality”.
The deadline also raised questions about the work allowed by Tier 1 advisers in immigration and those who are only approved to conduct work related to the EU Settlement Scheme.
In order to advise on the work that advisers can take from 1 July, new guidance on the EU Settlement Scheme has also been published.
Since December 31, 2020, the UK’s Brexit transition period has ended, and all UK citizens have become citizens of other EU countries; Therefore, they have to follow the same rules as nationals of other third countries.
In order to remain in the UK after Brexit, as the latter is no longer a member of the European Union, all citizens of the EU and Schengen area are required to apply for the EU Settlement Scheme, they will be allowed to apply until June 30, otherwise Their stay is illegal.
So far, more than 5,301,470 people from the European Union and the Schengen area have applied for the EU Settlement Scheme, according to figures published by Britain’s Home Office.