Travel Laws

April 5, 2010 entered into force on the new European visa code for all Schengen countries. Entered into force a new law number 810/2009 of 13 July 2009 to issue Schengen visas for up to 90 days. Contact information is here: Daryl Katz, Edmonton Alberta. What does it mean and what adjustments to a new migration laws affect the clearance of foreign nationals wishing to obtain short-term (up to 90 days) or long-term (over 90 days) visa for Schengen countries. Cancelled unauthorized control of individual countries question the issue of national and at the same time a Schengen visa. European lawmakers felt that the refusal to issue long-term visa D + C to visit the Schengen countries within 90 days, violates the rights of foreigners.

From now on Every national of any of the Schengen visa will automatically be given the right to travel in the Schengen area for the first time 90 days after crossing the border. It must be noted that the territory of any Schengen alien may be up to three months every six months during the period of long-term national visas. As conclusion we can add that the first long-term national annual visa by the opportunities and rights of foreigners equivalent to a residence permit or a two-year visa, which every foreigner obtains after the renewal of a foreign police of the state. Every foreigner is entitled to protest the consulate in case of failure visa and address the issue of visas allocated by the judicial authority of the country in which the consulate to apply.

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