Saturday, May 21, 2022

100-year old British passport will return to use after Brexit


Hailey Warner
Hailey isn't the biggest fan of Winter, but she's doing her best to embrace the cold weather and snow. You can find her trying out new recipes, playing squash or writing editorials.

The 27 member states backed the withdrawal agreement reached in October after more than three years of difficult negotiations and the British passport is one of the things that will affect changing the stage after Britain leaves the European Union, as the dark blue passports that have disappeared for 30 years, Britain will return to use after the country  was using the red passports.

Britain’s secession from the European Union has bypassed the last official obstacle in “Brussels”, to become final in effect from this evening, but the procedure was devoid of any ceremony.

Dark Blue document returns to British travel in its first appearance after 100 years, as it was adopted in 1921 and used until 1988, a step that has received approval within the British government, and it is scheduled to move to the new passport within several months, provided that all British passports in this color are issued, by The middle of this year.

Meanwhile, the red passports remain valid, and surprisingly, British media have said that the new British passport will be re-manufactured in France, a member state of the European Union.

The British Home Office previously said that it had held a fair and open competition to ensure that the final result of where the new passports are manufactured is a secure and high-quality product that provides the best value for customer money. Britain will not become a member country of the European Union from Saturday, but it will enter a transitional phase It continues until the end of December to give citizens and companies time to adapt to the new situation.

Read also: European Union warns Britain against breaking standards, hours before Brexit

During the transitional period, Britain will continue to apply the laws of the Union, but it will not be represented in its institutions, and the European Parliament plans to place one of its flags in Britain in the nearby European History Museum which narrates the most important events that the continent has passed since 1789.

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