On 1 January 2021, the UK Brexit transition was no longer subject to EU law.
In this article, we look at Brexit issues in media, sports, and entertainment and what is meant by an EU-UK trade and cooperation agreement (TCA) in these areas. This article will address specific topics related to media, local law, state aid and competition, entertainment, and immigration, copyright and commerce, sports, advertising, and content and data.
The TCA is no surprise to advertisers: audiovisual services are not considered part of the market and are completely removed from the limited edition service due to Brexit law.
The key to removing this is that UK-regulated advertisers and audiovisual service providers cannot avail of the transfer of their UK rights and licenses under state law. This enabled UK-based broadcasters to operate the TV channel as well as the necessary services across the EEA, under license or by Ofcom authority.
It also means that broadcasters based in other UK member countries could broadcast in the UK under the authority of their home country, despite the history of the British media (especially the European role of the mainstream media. the USA) has many advantages in the manual.
To continue broadcasting in the EEA, UK broadcasters will have to rely on various European agreements with Transfrontier Television (if available) or obtain new licenses in the EEA state, including the relocation of some works out of bounds. by LEE. English. Likewise, some advertisers relying on licenses from non-UK regulators would need permission from Ofcom (under a recently issued new government for the post-Brexit period) to expand into the UK to continue broadcasting.
The company has been aware of this effect for years, so many advertisers have likely taken important steps that will affect them in the future. The resulting network is a growing regulatory framework for broadcasters in Ireland and the UK, as well as pan-European broadcasters broadcasting in the UK in EEA countries, but with little impact on UK news broadcasters. in Europe, this is common only in their countries of origin Brexit.
Entertainment and immigration industry
The entertainment industry, and in particular the film, television, and entertainment industry, is based on the principle of independence. The successful adaptation of the artists and their staff (for example for field trips, exhibitions or film shoots in different places) is fundamental for the work of this company and the cultural gender reassignment of talents.
Freedom of movement between the UK and the EU ended at 11 pm on 31 December 2020. After completing the TCA, there are no special travel arrangements in the contract. However, there are some minor provisions in terms of hospitality agreements across the EU, as well as agreements for independent professionals and contract service providers in Europe and the UK.
Most companies in the EU accept a list of accepted business registers, but unfortunately, it offers no special opportunities for those involved in the art or entertainment sector. In addition, some companies have limited contract service providers and independent professional methods; the art department does not show entertainment. Those interested in engaging in free movement-based recreational activities should now look at the immigration system that each country will check for special offers. They have the opportunity to go or stay.
In the case of immigration in the UK, those arriving in the UK before 11:00 on 31 December 2020 can continue to stay in the UK, as long as they have been granted a residence permit or EU status Brexit. EU citizens who currently wish to move to or from the UK will be treated as third-party nationals for immigration purposes in the UK, such as US or Canadian citizens. Given the UK’s global situation in entertainment and the arts, there are many possible options for EU citizens, depending on the length of the visit and the work being done.
A professional who is required to travel to the UK for a short time to participate in activities related to their work may do so as part of an approved subscription method included in the UK Business Visitor List. It does not require a separate visa or work permit, but the program will only last for one month. For those who wish to stay in the UK for an extended period or conduct business outside of approved payment confirmation, there are three possible ways to enter and exit immigration:
Nature and T5 game – a temporary visa that can be granted for more than 12 months, as well as extended for another 12 months.
• Global Talent Visa – self-employed visa, which allows skilled people to move to the UK for up to five years. Individuals under this system can translate their visas into permanent status after some time.
• Professional visa – approved work visa, combined with UK sponsorship. This visa allows a person to live and work in the UK and can be converted to permanent status after five years.
Each visa has minimum qualification criteria and applicable government taxes. In most cases (but not all), people will need to apply for a visa before arriving in the UK, although EU citizens benefit from a ‘virtual’ process, which in turn can apply via mobile phone instead of going to Central visa processing.
For Britons looking to move to or from Europe, the situation can be tricky. Since TCA does not host special entertainment-related events, Britons are now facing immigration problems from 30 EU and EFTA countries. The Republic of Ireland is the only country where “freedom of movement” is still strong. Each EU country has its immigration policy which can vary from country to country.
Another problem facing the creative community, especially filmmakers who want to travel to many European countries, is the deal in the Schengen area. The region includes 26 EU and EFTA member states and allows seamless travel between these countries, but limits people to a total of 90 days in the Schengen area every 180 days. This poses a problem for those who may not be able to stay in the Schengen area for a long time but will visit many countries, thus achieving a fast 90-day confirmation period.
Unfortunately, Brexit will present many challenges and psychological changes for many, especially at the start of the year as they prepare for the end of freedom of movement. For many businesses, this will be unbelievable and expensive, but with expert advice, problems and obstacles can be avoided or reduced.
Many of those affected may be former recruiters, who may have significant work experience due to internal immigration regulations. Soon, we may see a ban on releases, as well as some EU countries offering to those working in the manufacturing and technology sectors. Meanwhile, companies and individuals need to seek professional immigration advice to understand their options and follow the immigration rules for the country they wish to visit.