EU citizens convicted of severe crimes in Britain are repeatedly expelled after brexit. According to British media, this is a document that Prime Minister Theresa May will present in London on Monday.
Anyone who holds a citizen of an EU country should have the same rights as British in areas such as work, health and retirement, said BBC's broadcasting minister David Davis on Sunday evening. An exception would be the right to vote. The enhanced expulsion regime would apply to people who have committed a crime or 'security issues'.
Davis confirmed that Britain would no longer be bound by the authority of the EU Court of Justice in Luxembourg. However, Britons should be able to continue to claim European rules for medical care abroad.
May said at the European summit in Brussels last week that EU citizens now legal in Britain do not have to leave the country when her country leaves the European Union once. Everyone would be able to get a permanent residence status in the country. The EU responded skeptically to that offer, which would cover around 3.2 million EU citizens.
A week ago, London and Brussels began negotiations on UK departure from the EU, one year after the British voted in a referendum. The brexit must be completed in March 2019.