If you have refugee status or subsidiary protection status, you can move freely within the Schengen area and stay there for up to 90 days. If you wish to live in another Schengen country (or any other part of the EEA), you must submit an application for residence to the embassy of that country before your trip. You may also need a work permit if you want to take a job. Éire, or simply Ireland, is a member of the European Union, but it has not joined the Schengen area. Currently, Ireland and the United Kingdom maintain a common travel area with passport-free travel for their citizens and the three British Crown possessions of Jersey, Guernsey and the Isle of Man, which are not part of the European Union. Gibraltar is not part of either the Schengen area or the common travel area. The Danish territories of the Faroe Islands and Greenland are not part of the European Union or the Schengen area, and visas for Denmark are not automatically valid in these territories. However, both zones do not have border controls on arrival from the Schengen area, and air or sea carriers are responsible for carrying out documentary checks before boarding, as is customary when travelling within the Schengen area. Citizens of EU/EFTA countries can travel to the Faroe Islands and Greenland with a passport or identity card, while citizens of Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway or Sweden can use any acceptable ID (e.B.
driver`s license or bank cards, which are discouraged as planes can be diverted to Scotland in fog).   According to the Department of Homeland Security, the travel ban will apply to “most aliens living in … the Schengen area. The idea behind the Schengen area is simple. It is designed to allow people to cross national borders between Schengen members without having to check their passport or identity card. This requires a lot of trust between countries, because if someone has entered Greece, for example, they are theoretically able to go to Germany, Italy, France, Hungary or another Member State without anyone stopping them or checking who they are. This has led to the creation of a massive system for the exchange of information between Member States. However, when Schengen was founded in the early 1990s, the UK decided not to participate. As an island nation (which includes Britain and the northern part of the island of Ireland), it has a different understanding of borders than countries on the European continent and is also wary of deeper integration with other European countries.
Ireland had a common set of travel arrangements with the UK that it didn`t want to give up, so it also decided not to join Schengen (although the UK ..