Workers currently city-hop on a weekly basis but being ‘locked’ into one state will change that

In the downstairs cafe at Betahaus, a former soap factory in Berlin’s Kreuzberg district that now houses co-working spaces for tech industry freelancers, the air is thick with snippets of English laced with a range of European accents, from hissed German via lisped Castilian to clipped estuary English.

But native British cadences could soon become a less familiar sound in European start-up hubs. After the first week of EU and UK officials negotiating the rights of citizens after Brexit, it has emerged that UK citizens living in the European Union could lose their rights to live and work in another EU country.

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