EEA2 sections to be completed by Surinder Singhers
Useful for those considering European free movement.
Via EEA Visa...EU Free Movement on Facebook (an excellent support group) :
Section 1 - Non EU Spouse's Details
Section 2 - Only to be completed if more than 1 Non EU family member applying
Section 3 - British Citizen's Details
Section 4 - Leave Blank (not for Surinder Singers)
Section 5 - Definitely Complete
Section 6 - Complete if employed, leave blank if self-employed
Section 7 - Complete if self-employed, leave blank if-employed
Section 8 - Leave Blank (not for Surinder Singers)
Section 9 - Leave Blank (not for Surinder Singers)
Section 10 - Complete (They check)
More on Surinder Singh and European free movement :
Evidential requirements for European citizens and their families under Surinder Singh :
'List of documents we had with us' - a list of documents used by one couple using the Surinder Singh route :
Suggested Surinder Singh template letter :
For Surinder Singh / EEA route people.
'I have added this PDF to help applicants choose the correct Visa selection when applying on-line for the Family permit. I hope it helps.' http://www.scribd.com/doc/179022132/visa4uk-pdf
More docs :
Ministers to block ‘right to marry’ in EU backlash :
Non-subscription link :
Men and women of full age, without any limitation due to race, nationality or religion, have the right to marry and to found a family. They are entitled to equal rights as to marriage, during marriage and at its dissolution :
The right to marry :
Unfortunately, the Times and the usually good @FrancisElliot seem to be moving into Telegraph style inaccurate scare stories about rights
Grayling will block 'right to marry' apparently, even though there already is one... See http://ukhumanrightsblog.com/incorporated-rights/articles-index/article-12/
Isn’t there a human right to publish twaddle?
Yes, article 10. ( http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Article_10_of_the_European_Convention_on_Human_Rights )
Why is the European court of human rights hated by the UK right?
'Court designed to protect the vulnerable is respected in Europe but despised by many Tories and UK newspapers.
'... "It isn't just about the human rights of individuals," says Paul Mahoney, the court's veteran British judge, "it's about the functioning of the rule of law – of democratic institutions – in countries not all of which have, like the UK, enjoyed 300-odd years of democracy and freedom.
'At the end of the day, it's possible for somebody from a tiny village to come here, take their government to court and get the law changed. That really is a small miracle."
'Deputy registrar Michael O'Boyle is equally forthright. "For six decades," he says, "this institution has radiated a highly impressive body of case law out to the legal systems of a large number of countries – 47 today. It's an advance in civilisation." '