asterisk2a + eea + work   3

Help us fix Brexit labour shortage with Saturday jobs, say employers | Society | The Guardian
Her comments come as the hospitality sector this week became the first major UK industry to set out a plan to reduce its dependence on EU workers. Without future EU migration, the British Hospitality Association said, hotels, restaurants and others faced a recruitment crisis, with upwards of 60,000 workers per year needed in addition to the ongoing recruitment of 200,000 workers to replace churn.
Brexit  EEA  immigration  working  poor  low  wage  minimum  work  Visa  UK 
april 2017 by asterisk2a
Work permits at heart of UK’s Brexit immigration control plan
Pro-Brexit politicians want an end to free movement and the introduction of a work permit system, with the government having the power to decide how many EU citizens would be allowed into Britain each year to take up a job offer. They also want restrictions on welfare payments. Crucially, Amber Rudd, home secretary and a former Remain supporter, is thought to back the work permit plan while Mrs May’s allies say she is also minded to endorse the idea. [...]

This, he added, would also avoid the situation whereby the government tried to second-guess the market with sector-by-sector allocations of work permits, causing inevitable labour shortages. Mr Hague believes immigration would fall because EU workers would no longer qualify for most benefits. [...]

“Given that Theresa May has effectively ruled out a points-based system, the government is clearly working towards a work permit scheme for highly skilled migrants. But what worries me is whether that is going to be flexible enough to suit the needs of the market,” Ms Roche said.
Brexit  EEA  immigration  Visa  work  permit 
january 2017 by asterisk2a
Meet the teachers, charity workers, NHS staff and scientists Theresa May wants to kick out of Britain | Home News | News | The Independent
In April, new immigration laws will see tens of thousands of skilled workers deported from the UK [...] The Government has responded to a petition urging it to scrap a new £35,000 pay threshold on non-EU workers, calling it a “modest” contribution to cut net migration to Britain. Yet the Government’s own analysis estimates the measure will cost up to £575 million to the taxpayer in the first year alone, and it has sparked a public outcry from the tens of thousands of people set to be affected. [...] employers have had since April 2011 to prepare. //&! From stop35k.org/#!blank/c1enr - "Tier 2 General Skilled Workers who do not make £35,000 salary or who have been in the UK for 6 years, will need to leave or be deported. The Home Office estimates this will cost taxpayers between £181million and £575million" [...] Other proposed legislation is to prevent people from EEA to work here if they do not earn 30k/y or more.
immigration  migration  UK  tax  credit  housing  benefit  Theresa  May  George  Osborne  David  Cameron  UKIP  general  election  2015  election  campaign  promises  Manifesto  Tories  Conservative  Party  nasty  constituency  babyboomers  demographic  bubble  ageing  population  NHS  austerity  neoliberalism  neoliberal  neoconservatism  neoconservatives  free  market  double  standard  policy  folly  policy  error  Career  Politicians  No  Representation  general  election  2010  Schengen  Agreement  European  Union  EEA  work  visa  Home  Office  DWP  Iain  Duncan  Smith 
february 2016 by asterisk2a

Copy this bookmark:



description:


tags: