COVID-19: travel into the EU
The Council has adopted a recommendation on temporary restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU. It was last updated on 22 February 2022.
When the Council updated the recommendation in February 2022, it asked the European Commission to review it and assess whether or not to keep the list of countries.
The Commission is due to report to the Council and could propose deleting the list. The review is currently ongoing and during this process the list of countries is not being updated.
The Council recommendation is not a legally binding instrument. The authorities of the member states remain responsible for implementing the content of the recommendation, including any measures related to the list of third countries.
- Council recommendation on travel into the EU
- Make your travel plan on Re-open EU
- Consular assistance for EU citizens abroad
Council recommendation on travel into the EU
The EU has been working together with member states to contain the spread of the virus and support national healthcare systems in responding to the COVID-19 pandemic.
To slow down the transmission of the virus, EU leaders agreed on 17 March 2020 on a coordinated temporary restriction of non-essential travel to the EU, which applied until 30 June 2020.
In June 2020, the Council adopted a recommendation on temporary restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU and the possible lifting of such restrictions. The recommendation was last updated on 22 February 2022.
- COVID-19: Council updates recommendation on non-essential travel from third countries (press release, 22 February 2022)
- COVID-19: Council updates recommendation on restrictions to travel from third countries (press release, 20 May 2021)
- Council agrees to start lifting travel restrictions for residents of some third countries (press release, 30 June 2020)
Who should be allowed to travel into the EU?
According to the recommendation, the following categories of persons should be allowed to travel into the EU under certain conditions:
- vaccinated and recovered persons
- essential travellers
- non-essential travellers from countries on the EU’s list
Vaccinated and recovered persons
Travellers should be allowed to enter the EU if they meet one of the following conditions:
- they have completed the full primary vaccination series of a COVID-19 vaccine approved by the EU or the World Health Organization (WHO) and fewer than 270 days have passed since the completion of that series
- they have received a booster of an EU or WHO approved COVID-19 vaccine
- they have recovered from COVID-19 within 180 days prior to travel
Member states should use the EU digital COVID certificate or third- country equivalent certificates as proof of vaccination and recovery.
For persons vaccinated with a WHO-approved vaccine, member states could also require a negative PCR test taken at the earliest 72 hours before departure and could apply additional measures such as quarantine or isolation.
A negative PCR test before departure could also be required for persons who have recovered from COVID-19, as well as for persons who have been vaccinated with an EU-approved vaccine but do not hold an EU or equivalent certificate.
- EU digital COVID certificate: how it works (background information)
- List of non-EU countries and territories that joined the EU digital COVID certificate system (European Commission)
Infographic – COVID-19: travel from third countries into the EU
Where travel restrictions continue to apply, the following categories of persons should be exempt, regardless of where they are travelling from:
- EU citizens and their family members
- long-term EU residents and their family members
Travel should also be allowed for travellers with an essential function or need, including:
- healthcare and elderly-care professionals, health researchers
- frontier workers, seasonal workers in agriculture, transport personnel and seafarers
- highly qualified workers if their employment is necessary and the work cannot be postponed or performed abroad
- diplomats, staff of international organisations, military personnel and humanitarian aid workers
- passengers in transit
- passengers travelling for imperative family reasons
- persons in need of international protection or travelling for other humanitarian reasons
- persons travelling for the purpose of study
Non-essential travellers from countries on the list
The list of countries for which member states should gradually lift the travel restrictions is reviewed and, where appropriate, updated every two weeks. Non-essential travellers from countries on the list should be allowed to travel into the EU.
The list was last updated on 17 January 2022 and includes:
- China (subject to confirmation of reciprocity)
- New Zealand
- Saudi Arabia
- South Korea
- United Arab Emirates
Travel restrictions should also be gradually lifted for the two special administrative regions of China:
Under the category of entities and territorial authorities that are not recognised as states by at least one member state, travel restrictions for Taiwan should also be gradually lifted.
Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican should be considered as EU residents for the purpose of the recommendation.
The criteria for determining the non-EU countries for which the current travel restriction should be lifted cover, in particular, the epidemiological situation and containment measures, including physical distancing, and economic and social considerations. They are applied cumulatively.
The following criteria relating to the epidemiological situation are considered when deciding whether a non-EU country should be listed:
- not more than 100 new COVID-19 cases per 100 000 inhabitants over the last 14 days
- a stable or decreasing trend of new cases over a period in comparison to the previous 14 days
- more than 600 tests per 100 000 inhabitants conducted over the previous seven days
- not more than 4% positive tests among all COVID-19 tests carried out in the previous seven days
- the nature of the virus present in a country, in particular whether variants of interest or concern have been detected
- the country’s overall response to COVID-19
Reciprocity should also be taken into account regularly and on a case-by-case basis.
The European Commission will review the recommendation by 30 April 2022 and will assess whether or not to keep the list of countries. The Commission should report to the Council and could submit to it, as appropriate, a proposal to delete the list.
Children over 6 and under 18 who fulfil the conditions set out for adults should be allowed to travel.
In addition, all other children over 6 and under 18 should be allowed to travel with a negative PCR test taken at the earliest 72 hours before departure. Member states could require additional testing after arrival, as well as quarantine or isolation.
No testing or additional requirements should be applied to children under the age of 6.
Emergency brake mechanism
Where the epidemiological situation of a third country or region worsens quickly, in particular if a variant of concern or of interest has been detected, member states should adopt an urgent, temporary restriction on all travel into the EU.
This emergency brake should not apply to EU citizens, long-term EU residents and certain categories of essential travellers, who should nevertheless be subject to appropriate testing and quarantine measures, even if fully vaccinated. Such restrictions should be reviewed at least every two weeks.
If the emergency brake is triggered, EU countries should discuss possible coordinated measures in the Council, in close cooperation with the European Commission.
The Council recommendation is not a legally binding instrument. The authorities of the member states remain responsible for implementing its content.
As Schengen-associated countries, Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland have also agreed to the recommendation.
Re-open EU is also available as an app
Make your travel plan on Re-open EU
Re-open EU is an app and a website offering all the essential information on borders, available means of transport, travel restrictions, public health and safety measures such as physical distancing or wearing of face masks, as well as other practical information for travellers.
You can use the travel planner to plan your travels safely between EU countries.
All the information is available in the 24 official EU languages.
Consular assistance for EU citizens abroad
Under EU law, citizens are entitled to seek help from the embassy or consulate of any EU country other than their own if they find themselves in a situation where they need assistance outside the EU, with no available embassy or consulate from their own EU member state.
- Consular protection (background information)
- List of embassies and consulates (European Commission)
The European Commission and the European External Action Service help in bringing home stranded EU citizens from all over the world, while Member States issue advice about how to handle the travel restrictions. EU citizens in need of assistance outside the EU are encouraged to contact their member state.
Infographic – A common approach to COVID-19 travel measures in the EU
Are you travelling within the EU?
The Council has adopted a recommendation establishing common criteria and a common framework on travel measures in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. The recommendation helps member states take decisions in a coordinated manner.
Under the recommendation, COVID-19 measures should be applied at personal rather than regional level, with the exception of areas where the virus is circulating at very high levels (dark red areas).
EU COVID-19 travel restrictions and updates
This website does not belong to, nor is it affiliated with, the EU. The official website of the European Union is europa.eu.
- Travelling within the EU has mostly returned to pre-pandemic health standards.
- A few EU COVID travel restrictions remain in place: read on to learn more.
EU Member States have agreed to implement several measures and have common European entry requirements to keep the population safe.
Tourists are now welcome in Europe. However, travellers must stay up to date with the latest requirements.
This article provides further information about the remaining COVID restrictions to travel to Europe.
Which COVID vaccines are approved by the European Medical Association?
The European Medical Association (EMA) has so far approved 4 vaccines for use in the EU:
- Comirnaty (Pfizer-BioNTech)
- Spikevax (Moderna)
- Vaxzevria (AstraZeneca)
- Janssen (Johnson & Johnson)
Currently, Individual member states may also choose to accept travellers who received a vaccine authorised for emergency use by the World Health Organisation, such as Covishield and Sinopharm.
Under the updated guidelines, all EU Member States should reopen to travellers vaccinated with WHO vaccines soon.
Proof of vaccination for travelling to the EU from a third country
EU countries that decide to lift testing and quarantine requirements for vaccinated travellers should accept certificates equivalent to the EU Digital COVID Certificate.
The EU Digital COVID Certificate is available across Europe. Furthermore, many third-countries are issuing their own vaccine passports.
Member states establish their own rules and some may still require vaccinated travellers to have a test and/or quarantine on arrival.
EU emergency brake
The European Commission has established an emergency brake that will allow member states to restrict travel urgently and temporarily.
This may be used if the epidemiological situation in a third country rapidly deteriorates or if a variant of concern is detected there.
In such cases, the temporary restrictions will be reviewed every 2 weeks.
Travel within the EU during COVID-19
The introduction of the EU Digital COVID Certificate means freedom of movement has been restored for many European travellers.
Use of the EUDCC across Europe for COVID travel restrictions and certain local restrictions was recently extended by the European Commission until June 2023.
However, some restrictions and additional requirements remain in place. Citizens and residents of EU countries should check what they need to do to before travelling to another European nation.
Rules depend on their recent travel history and vaccination status.
Validity of EU vaccination certificates
The Commission has put forward a standard 9-month acceptance period for the EU Digital COVID certificate.
EU countries should accept vaccination certificates issued less than 9 months after the last dose of the primary vaccination programme.
This timeframe takes into account the administration of booster doses after 6 months, with an additional 3 months leeway.
Family travel to Europe
Children should be exempted from quarantine if their parents do not need to self-isolate, for example, because they have been vaccinated.
Minors under the age of 6 should not be required to take a pre-departure test.
Information about new restrictions should be made available to the public a minimum of 24 hours before they come into force.
Travellers should check the very latest information before departure.
Current travel restrictions per European Union member state
Several ETIAS countries and EU member states are starting to open up their borders to travellers who have received a COVID-19 vaccine or are coming from a safe country.
Even though the European Union has colour categorisation and a safe list, many countries have adopted their own classification of risk areas.
New rules from 2022 are aimed at avoiding diverging measures and promoting a more coordinated approach.
Find below the specifics for each European country and their entry requirements.
Travel restrictions in Austria during COVID-19
Austrialifted all COVID-19 restrictions on 16 May 2022.
Passengers no longer need to complete a pre-travel clearance form for entry to Austria.
COVID-19 travel restrictions in Belgium
Belgium has no COVID-19 restrictions. All policies were lifted on 23 May 2022.
COVID entry restrictions for Bulgaria
Bulgarialifted all COVID-19 requirements on 1 May 2022.
Croatia entry restrictions for COVID-19
There are no COVID-19 restrictions in Croatia. All requirements were lifted on 1 May 2022.
Czech Republic COVID travel requirements
The Czech Republic has no additional entry requirements. Passengers can enter with no COVID-19 documents.
Denmark travel requirements during COVID-19
There are no COVID-19 entry requirements for those arriving in Denmark.
Travel restrictions in Estonia during COVID-19
From 16 June 2022, there are no COVID-19 restrictions to travel to Estonia.
COVID-19 travel restrictions in Finland
Passengers arriving to Finland can enter the country with no COVID-19 restrictions.
COVID entry restrictions for France
On August 1, France lifted all COVID requirements for incoming passengers: proof of vaccination, recovery, or test results are no longer needed to enter the country.
Germany entry restrictions for COVID-19
Germany has lifted all COVID-19 restrictions. Travellers can enter without any additional documents.
Greece COVID travel requirements
There have been no COVID-19 restrictions to travel to Greece since 1 May 2022.
Hungary travel requirements during COVID-19
All COVID-19 restrictions were lifted for Hungary on 7 March 2022.
Travel restrictions in Iceland during COVID-19
Icelandlifted all COVID-19 restrictions on 25 February 2022.
Entry requirements in Ireland for COVID-19
Since 6 March 2022, Ireland has lifted all travel restrictions.
Italy’s COVID-19 travel restrictions
Italy removed all COVID-19 requirements on 1 June 2022.
COVID entry restrictions for Latvia
Passengers do not need any COVID-19 documentation to enter Latvia.
COVID-19 travel restrictions in Liechtenstein
International passengers can enter Liechtensteinwithout any COVID-19 restrictions.
Entry requirements in Lithuania for COVID-19
All arrivals can enter Lithuania without facing any additional entry requirements.
Luxembourg entry restrictions for COVID
EU and Schengen nationals and passengers arriving from these countries can enter Luxembourg with no additional entry requirements.
All other arrivals must have either a COVID-19 vaccine certificate or proof of recovery.
Malta travel requirements during COVID-19
On July 25, Malta dropped all COVID entry restrictions for tourists.
COVID entry restrictions for the Netherlands
Passengers arriving from EU and Schengen countries, as well as their residents, do not face any additional COVID-19 restrictions to enter the Netherlands.
All other arrivals must have either a COVID-19 vaccine certificate showing full vaccination, or proof of recovery.
Norway entry restrictions for COVID-19
Norwaylifted all entry requirements on 2 March 2022.
Poland travel requirements during COVID-19
There have been no COVID-19 restrictions to enter Poland since 28 March 2022.
Portugal’s COVID-19 travel restrictions
Travellers arriving in Portugal no longer need proof of COVID vaccination or test results to enter the country.
COVID travel requirements in Slovakia
Visitors arriving from non-EU or Schengen states, or other safe countries, must have a negative COVID-19 PCR test result to enter Slovakia.
Slovenia restrictions on travel for COVID-19
There are no COVID-19 restrictions for passengers arriving in Slovenia.
COVID-19 travel restrictions in Spain
Passengers entering Spain (except for children under 12 and those in transit) from countries that are not EU or Schengen members are required to hold a valid EUDCC or the Spanish travel health certificate SpTH QR.
COVID entry restrictions for Sweden
All passengers can enter Sweden with no COVID-19 restrictions.
Switzerland travel requirements during COVID-19
Switzerland currently has no COVID-19 entry requirements for incoming passengers.
Travel during the coronavirus pandemic
To slow down the spread of coronavirus and protect the health and well-being of all Europeans, some travel restrictions have been necessary. The European Commission is doing its utmost to allow people to meet friends and family, travel for work and to ensure free movement of citizens, goods and services – with full respect of health and safety measures.
The Commission has launched initiatives to help citizens travel safely across Europe:
Find up-to-date information on the travel and health situation for European countries.
EU Digital COVID Certificate
Learn more about the travel certificates that will facilitate free movement in the EU.
Mobile contact tracing apps
Find out how you can help can help break the chain of coronavirus infections through contact tracing apps.
A common approach to travel measures in the EU
On 13 October 2020, EU Member States adopted a Council Recommendation on a coordinated approach to the restriction of free movement in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. The Recommendation was updated on 1 February 2021,14 June 2021, and 25 January 2022.
Common passenger locator form
Data exchange between Member States’ contact tracing authorities can be particularly important when travellers are crossing borders in close proximity to each other, such as in airplanes or trains. Digital Passenger Locator Forms can be used by Member States to collect data from cross-border travellers entering their territory. In order for Member States to exchange relevant data through the exchange platform developed by the Commission and the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA), the Commission published draft measures on 17 March 2021, which establish the necessary legal conditions for processing such personal data.
Passenger and traveller rights
Travel during the pandemic FAQ
Passenger travel guidance on health safety
Under EU rules, passengers and travellers have the right to choose between vouchers or cash reimbursement for cancelled transport tickets (plane, train, bus/coach and ferries) or package travel. While reaffirming this right, the Commission recommendation of 13 May 2020 aims to ensure that vouchers become a viable and more attractive alternative to reimbursement for cancelled trips in the context of the current pandemic, which has also put heavy financial strains on travel operators.
You can check the list of all the national authorities in Europe that issue travel advice:
Travel from non-EU countries to the EU
EU members have agreed on a common approach to travel from non-EU countries to the European Union as set in a Council recommendation. On 22 February 2022, the Council updated the recommendation to further facilitate travel from outside the EU into the EU. Member States agreed to apply these updates as of 1 March 2022.
EU citizens and residents, their family members as well as those who have an essential reason to come to Europe should continue to be able to do so.
On 2 March 2022, the Commission proposed to activate the Temporary Protection Directive to offer quick and effective assistance to people fleeing Ukraine. The Commission also adopted operational guidelines to help Member States’ border guards efficiently manage arrivals from Ukraine. Member States are encouraged to facilitate border crossings at the EU-Ukraine border, including for persons who are not sufficiently documented (e.g. do not have testing, vaccination and, or recovery certificates).
According to the Council Recommendation on travel to the EU during the pandemic, all requirements prior to arrival to the European Union should be waived for people fleeing war zones.
Vaccinated and recovered persons
EU countries should lift the temporary restriction on non-essential travel to the EU for persons vaccinated with an EU-authorised or a WHO-approved vaccine, provided they have received the last dose of the primary vaccination series at least 14 days and no more than 270 days before arrival or they have received an additional booster dose.
EU countries should also lift the temporary restriction on non-essential travel for persons who have recovered from COVID-19 within 180 days before travelling to the EU if they can prove their recovery with an EU Digital COVID Certificate or a non-EU certificate deemed equivalent to the EU Digital COVID Certificate.
Children over 6 and under 18 who fulfil the conditions set out for adults should be allowed to travel.
All other children over 6 and under 18 should be allowed to travel with a negative PCR test taken at the earliest 72 hours before departure. EU countries could require additional testing after arrival, as well as quarantine or isolation.
No test or additional requirements should be applied to children under the age of 6 travelling with an adult.
Countries on the EU list
When the epidemiological situation in a country improves sufficiently, the Council can include it on the list of countries from where all travel should be possible, regardless of vaccination status. The following countries are currently included on the list:
- China (subject to confirmation of reciprocity)
- New Zealand
- Saudi Arabia
- South Korea
- United Arab Emirates
Travel restrictions should also be gradually lifted for the special administrative regions of China Hong Kong and Macao. Under the category of entities and territorial authorities that are not recognised as states by at least one member state, travel restrictions for Taiwan should also be gradually lifted.
The Council last updated the list on 17 January 2022. This list is reviewed every two weeks.
Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican should be considered EU residents for the purpose of the recommendation. Schengen-associated countries (Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway, Switzerland) also take part in this recommendation.
The Council recommendation also includes an ‘emergency brake’ mechanism, allowing Member States to act quickly and in a coordinated manner to limit the risk of coronavirus variants entering the EU.
As a Council Recommendation is not a legally binding instrument, Member States and Schengen Associated Countries might apply different measures. Detailed information on the measures in place is available at Re-Open EU.
Overstay caused by travel restrictions
In the context of the coronavirus pandemic, visa holders present in the Schengen area who could not leave before the expiry date of their short-stay visa have had their visa extended up to a maximum stay of 90/180 days by the designated Member States’ authorities. If the visa holders were compelled to stay beyond the extended period of 90/180 days, a national long-stay visa or a temporary residence permit should have been issued by the national authorities.
Member States are encouraged to waive administrative sanctions or penalties on third-country nationals who during the period of travel restrictions were unable to leave their territory due to travel restrictions. Overstays due to the temporary travel restrictions should not be taken into account during the processing of future visa applications.
Nationals of visa-waived third countries who have remained in the Schengen area beyond the permitted 90-day stay
For nationals of visa-waived third-countries who are compelled to stay beyond the extended 90/180 days, the competent national authorities should extend the validity of the authorisations for legal stay, issue a new one or take other appropriate measures that ensure a continued right to stay on their territory. Information is available on the websites of Member States’ national authorities.
Expired travel documents due to an unexpectedly extended stay abroad
EU citizens and their family members who are not in possession of a valid passport and/or visa should be allowed to enter the EU territory, if they can prove by other means that they are EU citizens or family members of an EU citizen. Possession of an expired passport should be deemed to constitute proof by other means in the current situation. Family members should always be able to prove that they are family members of the EU citizen.
Consular assistance for EU citizens abroad
Under EU law, citizens are entitled to seek help from the embassy or consulate of any EU country other than their own if they find themselves in a situation where they need assistance outside the EU, with no available embassy or consulate from their own EU Member State.
After the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic, the European Commission and the European External Action Service have helped to bring home stranded EU citizens from all over the world. EU citizens in need of assistance outside the EU are encouraged to contact their Member State.
Council Recommendation on a coordinated approach to facilitate safe free movement during the COVID-19 pandemic and repealing Recommendation (EU) 2020/1475
Annex to the Proposal for a Council Recommendation on a coordinated approach to facilitate safe free movement during the COVID-19 pandemic and replacing Recommendation (EU) 2020/1475
Commission proposal to amend the Council Recommendation of 13 October 2020 on a coordinated approach to the restriction of free movement in response to the COVID-19 pandemic
(Предложение на Комисията за изменение на препоръката на Съвета от 13 октомври 2020 г. относно координиран подход за ограничаване на свободното движение в отговор на пандемията от COVID-19)
(Propuesta de la Comisión relativa a la modificación de la Recomendación del Consejo, de 13 de octubre de 2020, sobre un enfoque coordinado de la restricción de la libre circulación en respuesta a la pandemia de COVID-19)
(Návrh Komise na změnu doporučení Rady ze dne 13. října 2020 o koordinovaném přístupu k omezení volného pohybu v reakci na pandemii COVID-19)
(Kommissionens forslag om ændring af Rådets henstilling af 13. oktober 2020 om en koordineret tilgang til restriktioner for den frie bevægelighed som reaktion på covid-19-pandemien)
(Vorschlag der Kommission zur Änderung der Empfehlung des Rates vom 13. Oktober 2020 für eine koordinierte Vorgehensweise bei der Beschränkung der Freizügigkeit aufgrund der COVID-19-Pandemie)
(Komisjoni ettepanek muuta nõukogu 13. oktoobri 2020. aasta soovitust, mis käsitleb koordineeritud lähenemisviisi vaba liikumise piiramisele COVID-19 pandeemiale reageerimisel)
(Πρόταση της Επιτροπής για την τροποποίηση της σύστασης του Συμβουλίου, της 13ης Οκτωβρίου 2020 σχετικά με την εφαρμογή συντονισμένης προσέγγισης όσον αφορά τον περιορισμό της ελεύθερης κυκλοφορίας για την αντιμετώπιση της πανδημίας COVID-19)
(Proposition de la Commission visant à modifier la recommandation du Conseil du 13 octobre 2020 relative à une approche coordonnée de la restriction de la libre circulation en réaction à la pandémie de COVID-19)
(Togra ón gCoimisiún chun leasú a dhéanamh ar an Moladh ón gComhairle an 13 Deireadh Fómhair 2020 maidir le cur chuige comhordaithe i leith shrianadh na saorghluaiseachta mar fhreagairt ar phaindéim COVID-19)
(Prijedlog Komisije o izmjeni Preporuke Vijeća od 13. listopada 2020. o koordiniranom pristupu ograničavanju slobodnog kretanja kao odgovor na pandemiju bolesti COVID-19)
(Proposta della Commissione relativa alla modifica della raccomandazione del Consiglio, del 13 ottobre 2020, per un approccio coordinato alla limitazione della libertà di circolazione in risposta alla pandemia di COVID-19)
(Komisijas priekšlikums grozīt Padomes 2020. gada 13. oktobra Ieteikumu par koordinētu pieeju brīvas pārvietošanās ierobežošanai sakarā ar Covid-19 pandēmiju)
(Komisijos pasiūlymas iš dalies pakeisti 2020 m. spalio 13 d. Tarybos rekomendaciją dėl suderinto požiūrio į laisvo judėjimo apribojimą reaguojant į COVID-19 pandemiją)
(A Bizottság javaslata a szabad mozgásnak a Covid19-világjárvány miatti korlátozására vonatkozó koordinált megközelítésről szóló, 2020. október 13-i tanácsi ajánlás módosítására)
(Proposta tal-Kummissjoni biex tiġi emendata r-Rakkomandazzjoni tal-Kunsill tat-13 ta’ Ottubru 2020 dwar approċċ koordinat għar-restrizzjoni tal-moviment liberu b’reazzjoni għall-pandemija tal-COVID-19)
(Voorstel van de Commissie tot wijziging van de aanbeveling van de Raad van 13 oktober 2020 betreffende een gecoördineerde aanpak van de beperking van het vrije verkeer in reactie op de COVID-19-pandem ie)
(Wniosek Komisji dotyczący zmiany zalecenia Rady z dnia 13 października 2020 r. w sprawie skoordynowanego podejścia do ograniczania swobodnego przepływu w odpowiedzi na pandemię COVID-19)
(Proposta da Comissão para alterar a Recomendação do Conselho, de 13 de outubro de 2020, sobre uma abordagem coordenada das restrições à liberdade de circulação em resposta à pandemia de COVID‐19)
(Propunerea Comisiei de modificare a Recomandării Consiliului din 13 octombrie 2020 privind o abordare coordonată a restricționării liberei circulații ca răspuns la pandemia de COVID-19)
(Návrh Komisie na zmenu odporúčania Rady z 13. októbra 2020 o koordinovanom prístupe k obmedzeniu voľného pohybu v reakcii na pandémiu COVID-19)
(Predlog Komisije o spremembi Priporočila Sveta z dne 13. oktobra 2020 o usklajenem pristopu k omejevanju prostega gibanja v odziv na pandemijo COVID-19)
(Komission ehdotus koordinoidusta lähestymistavasta vapaan liikkuvuuden rajoittamiseen covid-19-pandemian johdosta 13 päivänä lokakuuta 2020 annetun neuvoston suosituksen muuttamisesta)
(Kommissionens förslag om ändring av rådets rekommendation av den 13 oktober 2020 om en samordnad strategi för inskränkningar i den fria rörligheten med anledning av covid-19-pandemin)