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5 Februarie 2019
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European Union is introducing new rules on interoperability between EU information systems in the area of Justice and Home Affairs (JAI).

EU Presidency: Provisional Agreement Interoperability Info Systems JAI


European Union is introducing new rules on interoperability between EU information systems in the area of Justice and Home Affairs (JAI). Easier information sharing will improve security, allow for more efficient checks at external borders and contribute to prevent and combat illegal migration.

Romanian EU Council Presidency and European Parliament reached a preliminary agreement on two proposed regulations establishing a framework for interoperability between EU information systems in the area of justice and home affairs. Preliminary agreement will now be presented to EU ambassadors for confirmation on behalf of the Council.

Romanian Minister of Internal Affairs, Carmen Daniela Dan:  To make sure we detect those who pose a security threat or who are lying about their identity, competent authorities carrying out checks need to have a full picture of the person in front of them. The interoperability components will allow authorities to quickly access all relevant information available in existing databases and to check biometric data against these databases to detect cases of multiple identities.

Interoperability between information systems will allow the systems to complement each other, help facilitate the correct identification of persons and contribute to fighting identity fraud. Regulations establish the following interoperability components:

European search portal, which would allow competent authorities to search multiple EU information systems simultaneously, using both biographical and biometric data.

Shared biometric matching service, which would enable the searching and comparing of biometric data (fingerprints and facial images) from several systems.

Common identity repository, which would contain biographical and biometric data of third-country nationals available in several EU information systems.

Multiple identity detector, which checks whether the biographical identity data contained in the search exists in other systems covered, to enable the detection of multiple identities linked to the same set of biometric data.

Systems covered by the two regulations provide support for national authorities in the areas of security, border and migration management, visa processing and asylum. They include entry/exit system (EES), visa information system (VIS), European travel information and authorization system (ETIAS), Eurodac, Schengen information system (SIS) and European criminal records information system for third country nationals (ECRIS-TCN), as well as other relevant databases on travel documents.

New regulations do not modify the rights of access as set out in the legal basis relevant for each European information system. European search portal will flag where data or links exist in relation to a query, but the system will only show each authority the data to which they already have a right of access under previous legislation setting up the different databases.


Interoperability of EU information systems in the area of Justice and Home Affairs has been a priority at the highest political level over the past few years. In its conclusions of 18 December 2015, the European Council stated that recent terrorist attacks demonstrated the urgency of enhancing information sharing, notably as regards ensuring the interoperability of the relevant databases with regard to security checks. A high level expert group on information systems and interoperability was established and prepared a report which stressed the need for a more effective and efficient data management for borders and security in the EU. In June 2017, the European Council invited the Commission to prepare as soon as possible legislative proposals on this issue, on the basis of the recommendations made by the high level expert group. The Commission presented two legislative proposals on 12 December 2017.



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