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A controller may have a good reason to publish or otherwise process information about a person even where that person has made a lawful request for erasure, restriction of processing, etc. However, the continued processing must itself be lawful. The many permutations do not permit a clear-cut answer to this question. You have the right to request that ...


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In EU Law - it's again vague to mean different things in different contexts. I reference a few documents here that the UK and EU use, for example, in immigration cases to determine the dependency of a relative (parent/grandparent) coming to be looked after in the UK by their relative. UK Immigration Application Form for Dependent Relatives Appendix 1: here. ...


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As described in the original post, a typically dependent parent would be a parent who is disabled. "parents can generally sustain themselves normally." Not if they are 80 years old. All grandparents with living children are also parents.


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Now does it mean that after 5 years of residence in Ireland, I (EU national) and my non-EU family members should apply for PERMANENT RESIDENCE OR IRISH CITIZENSHIP? It seems to mean that you may each choose one option or the other. Why would one apply for PR when they can apply for Irish citizenship after 5 years of residence? One possibility: the current ...


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As an EU Citizen (and your EU family members), you are automatically a permanent resident after 5 years. You can apply for a permanent resident card to document this. Such a card would document the fact that you fulfill the 5 years required for naturalization, should you wish to also become an Irish citizen. Sources: Permanent residence (after 5 years) for ...


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You clarified in the comments that some examples are wine. According to German law implementing EU law, alcoholic drinks are not covered by the nutrition labeling requirement. Consumer groups demand going beyond EU requirements in this regard, but it hasn't happened yet.


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You are referring to article 9 of Regulation (EU) No 1169/2011 which contains: Article 9 List of mandatory particulars In accordance with Articles 10 to 35 and subject to the exceptions contained in this Chapter, indication of the following particulars shall be mandatory: (...) (l) a nutrition declaration. In a comment you clarify that you are talking ...


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Germany does not require an exit visa to leave the country. She is free to return to Ukraine without the new visa, but she will of course need it to re-enter Germany in the future. It is best to present evidence that she hasn't overstayed her previous visa to avoid any issues, as this will be checked when leaving the country.


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THIS POST NEED AN UPDATE The French government created a law in March which allows Air France and other companies not to reimburse their customers. This law is therefore not compatible with the EU261 of European Union that oblige companies to reimbursh their customers in case of cancellation. The European Union has even put France on notice for these ...


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The answer to your question does not depend on what the laws of the UK, other countries or even the EU say about bull bars. The reason is simple: All of those countries signed the Geneva Convention on Road Traffic. According to Wikipedia, by signing the Convention, those countries agreed to respect each others technical requirements. As a result, any car ...


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The restriction pertains to their sale in the EU. The rule in art. 4 is basically In accordance with Article 10, manufacturers shall ensure that frontal protection systems either fitted as original equipment to vehicles placed on the market or supplied as separate technical units comply with the requirements of Sections 5 and 6 of Annex I. Possession and ...


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I'd recommend using the European Small Claims Procedure if your claim meets the criteria. Your claim needs to be worth less than €5,000 to be eligible. It's a quick procedure: You send the relevant claim form to the court that has jurisdiction (this will depend on what your contract with the company says). Within 14 days, the court sends the claim to the ...


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You have the right to keep your password secret. But if this causes damages, you can be held responsible for the damages. Simple example: Your company provided iPhone, worth £1,000, is protected with your passcode. Without that passcode it is literally unusable. You refuse to provide the passcode. If you refuse to provide the passcode, AND refuse to reset ...


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You can oppose them if they submit an application to register the mark with the European Union Intellectual Property Office (EUIPO)—because successful registration would allow them to enforce the mark across the EU—but not prior to then, since there is nothing to oppose at that point. Equally, they can oppose you if you apply to register the mark with EUIPO, ...


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It would appear the answer is "it depends", based on where the abortion takes place. It's possible that France has a domestic law that prohibits aborting children with Down's syndrome — which would make such an act illegal if performed in France. I am not familiar with French law so do not know and cannot comment on that. More generally speaking, ...


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The reason for that is that according to GDPR explanation on EU website under GDPR company collecting my personal data and using it for automated decision making should inform me about that and have me agree to it. Only if the basis for processing is consent. The GDPR provides 6 legal basis for data processing - consent is only one of them. If their basis ...


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