Negotiations between Switzerland and the European Union (EU) for an institutional framework agreement (only Germany) aimed at providing a more sustainable basis for bilateral relations between Switzerland and the EU and paving the way for further market access agreements have been bogged down in recent months. In the summer of 2019, the EU reacted with the withdrawal of Swiss stock market equivalence. For the Swiss financial centre and other economicly important sectors, it is very important that an agreement between Switzerland and the EU be concluded next year. – to clarify that the public subsidy provisions contained in the draft institutional agreement have no “horizontal” effect, particularly on the 1972 free trade agreement, before it could be modernised; This could be achieved, for example, by moving the last thought away from the draft decision of the joint committee on the free trade agreement. – in view of the agreement between Switzerland and Eurojust on judicial cooperation, signed on 27 November 2008 and which came into force on 22 July 2011, Switzerland is not a member of the European Union, which does not mean that there are not many deep links and links between the Sovereign Confederation and the 28-member Union (soon to be 27 members). The Swiss federal government has recently undergone several major political reversals, but specific agreements with the EU on the free movement of workers and the sectors of tax evasion have been dealt with within the Swiss banking system. This was the result of the first Ue-Switzerland summit in May 2004, during which nine bilateral agreements were signed. Romano Prodi, former president of the European Commission, said the agreements had “brought Switzerland closer to Europe.” Joseph Deiss of the Federal Council said: “We may not be at the centre of Europe, but we are definitely at the heart of Europe.” He continued: “We are entering a new era of relations between our two entities.”  Security and security: the aim here is to protect workers seconded by EU employers in Switzerland, particularly with regard to their wages. Following the AFMP, Switzerland developed a sophisticated system of measures to ensure compliance with Swiss labour standards during the secondment.
The EU has long deplored the fact that some of these measures are contrary to THE AFMP (i.e. before it is updated with new institutional rules). These measures include requiring most foreign employers to register planned activities in Switzerland eight days before the start of labour. The idea is to give the authorities time to organise controls. Under current EU legislation on secondment of workers, including the 2014/67 directive, the registration requirement is acceptable, but without waiting time. However, neither the aforementioned directive nor the 2018/957 Directive, which amends the EU Secondment Act, is part of the AFMP ownership acquis. Given that Switzerland, as a high-priced and high-priced country, had expressed particular concerns about this during the negotiations, the draft institutional agreement provides for certain special rules for Switzerland, which apply as part of the AFMP update to the new EU Worker Detachment Act. This is, for example, the right to maintain a waiting period for registration, albeit in a more limited way. Nevertheless, Swiss trade unions strongly oppose such rules and fear, among other things, the influence of the ECJ in the dispute settlement mechanism. They therefore insist that the issue of labour protection should remain outside the institutional agreement. Given that the issue is covered by the AFMP in its current form, I think it is illusory to want to keep it completely outside the institutional agreement. Instead, the current author`s proposal is a joint statement that underlines, among other things, the remaining leeway for Switzerland under the new rules: labour safety in the event of secondment: the parties recognise that Switzerland, because of its high level of wages, is in a particular situation of secondment of workers, in which the principle of “equal pay for a