Travel

France expat ‘infuriated’ by quarantine – ‘one rule for some and another for others’

The amber plus list was suddenly created on July 16, with France becoming the first nation to gain a place on the list. This means that all arrivals from France into the UK are subject to 10 days of isolation, as well as a pre-departure coronavirus test and two further PCR tests on days two and eight of their quarantine.

“Obviously, I can’t afford to miss my work.

“And the holidays that I can take, I can’t afford to have 10 days that if I travelled across, I would have to be quarantined and be tested.”

What further annoyed the British expat was the fact football games and large spectator events have been given the go-ahead in England.

“We turned on the television,” she explained.

“Then you’ve got a football competition, which sees how many people at Wembley, all supporting football teams with no masks on-site, not any spacing between the seats.

“I mean, that just infuriates me that it’s just one rule for some people and another rule for other people.”

Secretary of State for Transport Grant Shapps has said that the amber plus list will remain under view.

According to the minister, changes could be likely “at the end of next week”.

In a statement, Secretary of State for Transport Grant Shapps said: “Travel will be different this year and whilst we are committed to continuing to open up international travel safely, our absolute priority is to protect public health here in the UK.

“We urge everyone thinking about going abroad this summer to check their terms and conditions as well as the travel restrictions abroad before they go.”

Though France is the only nation on the amber plus list at present, experts have raised concerns that it could be joined by Greece and Spain.

Paul Scully, small business minister, said the Government is aiming “give people as much notice as we can” before making any additional changes to the list.


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Daily Express

The Daily Express is a daily national middle-market tabloid newspaper in the United Kingdom. Published in London, it is the flagship of Express Newspapers, owned by publisher Reach plc. It was first published as a broadsheet in 1900 by Sir Arthur Pearson. Its sister paper, the Sunday Express, was launched in 1918.

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