NO - You cannot be expelled. However, depending on the country, you may be fined for failing to register when required.
YES – If you can prove you have sufficient resources and comprehensive health insurance valid in that country, you can stay there for more than 3 months.
NO – If you stay for less than 3 months, all you might need to do is report your presence, if that country requires it.
NO - If you stay for less than 3 months each time, the only formality you might have to undertake is to report your presence, if the country requires it.
YES – Your "continuity of residence" requirement is not affected by absences of less than 12 months for serious health reasons.
NO – Not straight away. The Italian authorities will initially issue you with a registration certificate. If you then stay in Italy continuously for 5 years, you will acquire the right to become a permanent resident. Once you have that right, you can no longer be required to prove you have sufficient resources to stay in Italy.
NO – You still have to register as soon as possible. In Belgium, this is compulsory for all EU citizens staying for longer than 3 months. You cannot be expelled if you don't register, but you may have to pay a fine.
YES – You're allowed to work whether or not you have a registration certificate.
YES – You can apply for proof of that status from the national authorities.
NO – After 5 years, you are automatically entitled to permanent residence in your new country. You should not renew your registration certificate but apply for a permanent residence document, which confirms that you have the right to stay there even if you do not work or need income support.
NO – If you stay there for less than 3 months, you can only be asked to report your presence to the authorities – but this is usually done by the hotel where you're staying.
YES – The best for your cousin would be to apply for residence as a person with independent resources. He may be asked to prove he has enough resources on his own.
He'll have to prove that you're supporting him on a stable and regular basis and that he has health insurance in the new country. His registration certificate should be issued immediately.
He should have no problems with residence in Spain, which recognises same-sex marriages.
However, not all EU countries treat registered same-sex spouses / partners in the same way. In these countries, partner's right to stay is not automatic and will be assessed by the national authorities on a case-by-case basis.
NO – Under EU law, you can continue to live in Germany without any conditions because you've been living there legally for 5 years.
YES - When it comes to residence rights, registered partners enjoy full rights in Holland. The formalities will be the same as if you were married.
However, not all EU countries treat registered partners in the same way – in these countries, your partner's right to stay is not automatic and will be assessed by the national authorities on a case-by-case basis.
NO – Because he is not your dependent direct ascendant or descendant but if the Hungarian authorities refuse residence, they must justify it, which they can do only after extensive research into your personal relationship with your half-brother.
NO – To live with you there for less than 3 months, she does not need to register with the authorities, though she might be asked to report her presence. However, she should carry a valid passport at all times - this is sufficient to give her right of residence.
YES - Like nationals of that country.
Your parents/legal guardian can provide you with sufficient resources, for example by paying money into your bank account every month.
It depends how long you stay – if you stay for less than 3 months you don't have to register, but may be asked to report your presence to the authorities.
If you stay for longer, you may be required to register with the relevant authorities.
NO - You can't be expelled, but you may have to pay a (proportionate) fine, depending on that country's laws.
The Swedish authorities will treat him the same as any other spouse, as Sweden recognises same-sex marriages.
However, not all EU countries treat same-sex spouses/ registered partners in the same way. In these countries, same-sex spouses'/partner's right to stay is not automatic and will be assessed by the national authorities on a case-by-case basis.
NO - You can continue to live in Austria because you've been legally resident there for 5 years. Your right of permanent residence is no longer subject to the condition of sufficient resources.
NO – Your nationality may be a factor that supports their application for residence but it does not confer any automatic rights. If the British authorities reject your parents' application, they must send them their decision in writing, stating all their reasons for refusing and the implications for your parents.
YES – (As the child of the partner of an EU national) because as a student he's dependent on you, even though he's over 21.
NO – But you can ask the Norwegian authorities to consider their application. If the Norwegian authorities refuse residence, they must justify their refusal, which they can only do after extensive research into your personal circumstances.
NO – In the Netherlands, she'll be treated the same as any other spouse.
For a stay of less than 3 months, all she needs is a valid passport (though she might also need a visa, depending which country she's from).
She might also have to report her presence in the country and should carry her passport at all times.