If such a dispute has not been resolved through negotiations within three months, the dispute is subject to arbitration by an arbitration body whose composition and procedure have been agreed by the parties concerned or, in the case of such an agreement, within three months by an arbitrator chosen at the request of one of the parties concerned by the President of the International Court of Justice. If this national is one of the parties to the dispute, this task is entrusted to the Vice-President of the Court or the next judge to ensure the seniority, who is not a national of one of the parties to the dispute. Convention on Social Security between Denmark and Turkey of 22 January 1976, which came into force on 1 February 1978. It remains to be hoped that workers already covered by eu social security rules will benefit from some kind of ”grandfather” protection or transition period, while new rules will be negotiated, agreed and introduced. However, it is not known at this time what this might look like or how long such rules will apply. The social security authorities determine this situation on the basis of a list of criteria, including: if you return to your usual working country, you will be covered by the social security system. You may be posted to another country, but only at the end of a specified period of time since your return to your country of origin (two months are considered sufficient by many EU countries). General convention between Portugal and France on social security of 29 July 1971, in the text of the supplementary agreements of 7 February 1977 and 1 October 1979. If necessary, the modalities for the implementation of this agreement are agreed, if necessary, between the competent authorities of the contracting parties. If you work or live abroad, you either have the state subject to social security or the host country. In both cases, you must make arrangements to ensure that you will remain insured after moving to your new country.
Agreement between Belgium and the Netherlands on the application of the social security legislation of the two countries on 29 August 1947. For example, the Social Security Agreement between the United Kingdom and France, ratified in 1970, stipulates that it is possible for a worker to remain in his country of origin for up to six months. Compare that to the five years of EU legislation in force. If the terms of the agreement are not met, it would appear that employers do not respect the general principle of ”numbers where you work”. Agreement on workers` insurance and compensation between the Minister of Welfare and the Ministry of Labour and National Insurance of Northern Ireland, 22 July 1964. After Brexit, your health rights may change depending on the agreements, your personal situation and the country in which you live. Agreements with other EU countries are equally restrictive as to how long a worker can stay in his or her home country. However, given that the NIC employer is levied at 13.8% and up to 12% for workers, the UK has one of the lowest social security rates in the EU.
This can be compared to countries such as France and Belgium, where social security contributions can be more than 30%. However, when we look at the details of these agreements, it is clear that they do not have the same coverage as the existing Community legislation and that they are very limited in their application.