EU citizens living in the UK and vice versa will have their rights to live, work and study protected it has been confirmed, after the Government and the European Commission reached agreement in the first phase of Brexit talks.
With this Friday's deadline to contribute towards the call for evidence from the Migration Advisory Committee, Jackie Penlington looks at the potential impact of Brexit and the Government's current thinking on the employment of European nationals.
A detailed 82-page Home Office document proposes to offer low-skilled EU migrants a maximum of two years' residency in a post-Brexit UK, while those with higher skills could receive work permits lasting three to five years.
The Government has issued a policy paper proposing to develop a post-Brexit partnership with the EU on data protection matters.
The Government has commissioned an in-depth report into how immigration will be managed after Brexit.
EU-derived legislation such as the Working Time Directive, TUPE and the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will continue to apply once the UK formally leaves the union, it has been confirmed.
Prime Minister Theresa May has formally outlined her proposals to allow EU citizens to remain in the UK once the country leaves the EU.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to Brexit.