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10. Department for Business
The present article will explore the free movement of services, which is one of the four fundamental freedoms of the citizens of the European Union. The reader's attention will be drawn to the violation of the right to non-discrimination in view of the unfavourable treatment of Bulgarian citizens in comparison with citizens of the European Union regarding the prices of package holidays on the Bulgarian Black Sea coast offered by Bulgarian travel agencies.
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The Agreement on the Free Movement of Persons; Switzerland - EU: physicians and dentists
The Agreement on the Free Movement of Persons Switzerland - EU came into force on 1 June 2002. Employed physicians and dentists, physicians and dentists with their own practice, and physicians and dentists providing services who are citizens of an EU member state have a right to work in Switzerland. Persons without occupation can settle down in Switzerland only if they have enough financial means to support themselves not to become a burden to the state receiving them.
Free movement of capital and payments represents the youngest of the freedoms within the single internal market of the European Union. Th e title “youngest” points on the very slow release of capital markets within the European Community and the European Union which leads to the tardy development of this freedom. It is young also from the view of the legal effects because it was the last of the freedom where direct effect of basal Treaty provision was accepted by the Court of Justice. In the heading of this article I awarded the forth freedom with the adjective “overlooked” which is clearly my subjective opinion on the approach of the EU law scholars to this part of the internal market law. In the most of the substantive textbooks and casebooks we may find only marginal space devoted to this field, especially in comparison with the other market freedoms. My objective is to off er and general introductive insight to this area and to certain extent cover the emerging gap.
The article focuses on the regulation of the free movement of workers under Agreement on the European Economic Area in the light of the considered accession of the United Kingdom to this agreement after the Brexit takes place. The participation in the European Economic Area would keep the United Kingdom part of the EU internal market including the free movement of workers. The article tries to answer the question on the degree of flexibility in the EEA Agreement which would give space for the UK to pursue its own policies on the movement of workers. The article argues that structurally the EEA Agreement gives a space for some flexibility, however, only in case of very specific circumstances.
the proportionality principle? Some critical remarks on the use and methodology of the proportionality principle in the internal market case law of the CJEU’, available at http://www.jus.uio.no/ifp/forskning/prosjekter/markedsstaten/arrangementer/2011/free-movement-oslo/speakers-papers/norbert-reich.pdf .
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