Why are Iceland’s travel restrictions still in place?

A new round of travel restrictions has been imposed in Iceland, which also bans all flights from Europe.

The Icelandic government says all flights to Europe are currently suspended.

“Travel to Iceland is prohibited for the duration of the Icelandic Independence Day holiday, and we have no intention of resuming this restriction,” the government said in a statement on its website.

The travel ban affects airlines flying to Iceland, including Icelandair, Icelandair Iceland and Icelandic Airlines, as well as flights from the European Union and Canada.

Airline flights to Iceland are now only available from Frankfurt to Reykjavik.

Airlines flying to Europe from Iceland are not affected by the ban, according to the Icelandic government.

In the UK, the British government has banned the arrival of foreign visitors for up to four weeks from October 8 to November 5, and from December 1 to 31, 2019.

Travelers will have to get approval from the Immigration Office, which will then send them on to their destination.

The UK’s immigration minister, Matthew Hancock, said that any foreign visitor who arrives without the proper visa will be refused entry.

In Europe, Iceland’s new travel restrictions were issued by the European Commission on Monday, following a request from Iceland.

It is not clear what would happen if the European Parliament and European Council did not agree to the EU’s proposals.

The EU’s new rules apply to citizens of the EU and citizens of Iceland who arrive in Europe and leave Iceland on January 1.

The European Commission said that people who enter Iceland without a valid passport, and those who enter and leave the country without having one, face deportation to the Republic of Macedonia.

Iceland is home to some 7,000 people.

The new restrictions also affect Icelanders who have relatives in Germany, the UK and elsewhere in Europe.

The new measures, announced by the Icelandic authorities on Monday evening, apply to the three countries’ citizens as well.

A spokeswoman for Iceland’s Foreign Ministry said the country is “fully aware” of the restrictions and would continue to exercise its “full sovereignty” in the country.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.