Should The Schengen Agreement Be Dissolved

[5] Map of Schengen countries, Axa-Schengen, www.axa-schengen.com/en/schengen-countries The origins of the Schengen area date back to 1985, when France, Germany, Belgium, Luxembourg and the Netherlands signed an agreement to abolish controls at their common borders and create a common external area. [1] When these governments have agreed to abolish the border controls they shared; Instead of stop and dependency tactics, any vehicle that had a green windshield in the windshield could simply keep rolling.[2] However, there should still be border guards to visually check vehicles when they have entered another country. This is commonly known as Schengen I. The 1990 Schengen Implementing Agreement, also known as Schengen II, went even further; it has taken steps for the complete abolition of border crossing controls over a period of time[3]. The Schengen agreements were drawn up outside the legal framework of the European Union (EU). It was only with the 1997 Treaty of Amsterdam that they were admitted to the EU[4]. The Kaliningrad issue will most likely be resolved by a derogation from the Schengen rules. The EU has been very open to proposals from its Russian counterparts and this is unlikely to lead to a conflict situation. In any case, the special status of Kaliningrad is not a reason to dissolve the Schengen Agreement as a whole.

The existing reform proposal to amend the Schengen rules by setting clear deadlines and justifications would help restore the confidence of all Schengen Member States. A return to a common understanding of the current Schengen rules would also help pave the way for the decision on the imminent accession of Romania, Bulgaria and Croatia to Schengen. It should be noted that Romania will assume the EU Presidency in 2019 and Croatia in 2020. Nor should the cost of current border controls be underestimated for the regional economy and for small countries such as Slovenia. If you are from an eligible country and meet the Schengen visa requirements, you should have no problem obtaining a travel authorization. However, some Schengen countries can obtain authorisation more easily or more quickly. While the need to obtain a visa on a European scale can be an issue for countries that border the Schengen area, there are also advantages….