The seventh edition of the Online Journal focuses on a) the right of residence and access to social benefits for jobseekers seeking work in another Member State, b) the retention of worker status where the migrant has been employed and is involuntarily unemployed and c) the impact of differential social security systems and taxation on the welfare of frontier workers in the EU. This online journal is available in English only.
This booklet is designed for anyone who is thinking of moving to live and work abroad – or else commuting daily to work in a neighbouring country, as a cross-border worker. It includes tips on looking for and applying for work in each European Union Member State, plus Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland. All these countries have an agreement to allow each other's citizens to travel and work in any of the other countries. This publication will be available in printed format and as eBook in all EU official languages as well as in Icelandic and Norwegian.
Social Agenda No 34 features the European Commission’s recent proposal to concretely help EU workers who want to move, or already have moved, within the European Single Market. Although the EU legislation on the freedom of movement of workers dates back to 1968, the right to equal treatment with the workers of the host country (i.e. non-discrimination on the grounds of nationality) is still not familiar to many, including among national and local civil servants. Social Agenda also looks from an employment and social affairs angle at the EU budgetary framework leading up to 2020, the need for common European indicators to improve cohesion policy and the 2013 European Semester. And it explains why "Social Europe" is one of the European Commission's most popular social media platforms.
Social Agenda is available in printed format in English, French and German.
Aptuveni 3 % eiropiešu dzīvo un strādā citā dalībvalstī, kas nav viņu izcelsmes valsts. Viņi ienes jaunas prasmes un citu skatījumu darba vietā, un viņi dod darba devējiem iespēju atrast piemērotākos darbiniekus, izvēloties no plašāka kandidātu loka. Šajā ceļvedī iepazīstināsim jūs ar iespēju pieņemt
darbā darbiniekus no ārvalstīm un pastāstīsim par nepieciešamajām darbībām. Šīs publikācijas drukātais izdevums ir pieejams visās ES oficiālajās valodās, kā arī islandiešu un norvēģu valodā.
Dzīvošana un strādāšana citā valstī ir aizraujoša iespēja dažāda vecuma eiropiešiem. Cilvēki arvien vairāk atklāj priekšrocības, ko sniedz profesionālās pieredzes gūšana citā Eiropas valstī. Neskatoties uz to, vēl joprojām tikai 3 % eiropiešu dzīvo un strādā citā dalībvalstī, kas nav viņu izcelsmes valsts. Taču pat īslaicīgs darbs ārvalstīs var būtiski uzlabot jūsu spējas un palielināt iespējas atrast labāku darbu savā valstī.
Šajā ceļvedī iepazīstināsim jūs ar iespēju atrast darbu ārzemēs .Šīs publikācijas drukātais izdevums ir pieejams visās ES oficiālajās valodās, kā arī islandiešu un norvēģu valodā.
The sixth edition of the Online Journal follows the European Commission’s recent adoption of a proposal for a Directive, which looks at ways to improve the application of worker’s rights in the EU. The proposed legislation seeks to increase this effectiveness, through a better application of EU law on people’s rights to work in another Member State. Within this context three different experts in the field offer their insights into the current situation, with a specific focus on the dynamics of contemporary forms of intra-EU mobility and ambiguities that currently exist in the rules on access to social assistance benefits for EU citizens when abroad.
This online journal is available in English only.
The European Vacancy and Recruitment Report is the first of a set of biennial reports to be launched by the European Commission as part of the EU Skills Panorama. The report focuses on changes in the demand for labour, including analyses of contractual arrangements, sector demand, occupation demand, growing occupations, difficult to fill vacancies (bottleneck occupations), skills requirements and the market shares of public employment services and temporary work agencies. The report shows that top bottleneck occupations all over Europe are in health, ICT, engineering, sales and finance. This publication is available in electronic format in English only.
“Tava pirmā EURES darbavieta” ir jauna Eiropas Savienības darba mobilitātes shēma, kas palīdz jebkuras kvalifikācijas jauniešiem atrast darbu un darba devējiem — gados jaunus darbiniekus. Šajā brošūrā ir sniegta informācija gados jauniem darba meklētājiem un darba devējiem par priekšrocībām un atbalstu, ko tie var iegūt no šīs shēmas.
Šī publikācija drukātā veidā ir pieejama visās oficiālajās ES valodās.
FMW, the online Journal on free movement of workers within the European Union, is a twice-yearly publication coordinated by the network of experts on free movement of workers, through a Board of Advisors, under the supervision of the European Commission. Its aim is to develop academic interest and stimulate debate on this fundamental area of European law.
In this third issue, past judgments of the Court of Justice of the European Union are at the heart of the authors' analysis. In the first contribution Koen Lenaerts, judge at the Court of Justice, explores how the Court has determined the existence of a cross-border element in the light of recent cases such as Rottmann, Ruiz Zambrano, and McCarthy. The second contribution by Camelia Toader, judge at the Court of Justice, together with her Legal Secretary Andrei Florea, points out certain key aspects pertaining to the development of the free movement of workers. The third contribution by Diane Roland, Senior Lecturer at Lincoln Law School, questions the coherency and consistency of interpretation of some recent cases of the Court in the field of freedom of movement of workers and education.
If you are interested in contributing to the Journal, please contact us at: firstname.lastname@example.org. This online Journal is available in English only.
FMW, the online Journal on free movement of workers within the European Union, is a twice-yearly publication coordinated by the network of experts on free movement of workers, through a Board of Advisors, under the supervision of the European Commission. Its aim is to develop academic interest and stimulate debate on this fundamental area of European law. In this second issue, we turn to two issues of central concern to EU workers who are using their free movement rights: the right to employment in a host Member State’s public sector for EU workers and the right to family life with family members in the host state.If you are interested in contributing to the Journal, please contact us at: email@example.com. This online Journal is available in English only.