Ireland hopes to conclude a special bilateral agreement with Brussels following Britain’s exit from the European Union (BRICEST), which allows it to continue to use Britain as a “land bridge” to transport cargo to Dublin without action, said Carol-Anne O’Keefe, customs officer of the Irish Revenue and Customs Revenue Commission. Border inspection.
Under the special agreement under discussion, goods from Europe will be subject to inspections in the French town of Calais, and seals will then be placed on freight containers and will easily enter Dublin through Dover in England and the British Helhide, the Guardian newspaper reported.
“EU-level negotiations are under way for regular inspections in France and seals on goods to be transported through Britain to Ireland later,” O’Keefe said.
The position of the “trusted traders” in the “Cheeks” plan prepared by British Prime Minister Teresa Mae is supposed to allow the smooth transport of goods across the border, particularly the Irish border, the customs official said at the conference of British and Irish Chambers of Commerce in Dublin. Will not benefit agribusiness traders, as they will be subject to compulsory screening.
O’Keefe said the Irish government was moving ahead with detailed health and customs screening plans at Irish ports and airports if BRICEST was to be conducted without agreement.