We have already concluded agreements with Austria, Belgium, Croatia, Cyprus, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Iceland, Italy, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden and Switzerland, as well as a new reciprocity agreement with Ireland on 1 January 2021. However, there is a problem with the use of existing agreements, given that many of these agreements are before the 1970s and are potentially inoperable and in the modern world of work. If you are seconded from an EEA country or Switzerland to the UK, please read what happens if I am a seconded worker from the EU, Norway, Iceland, Liechtenstein or Switzerland. The answers to the following questions assume that you are from a non-EEA/Switzerland country with which the UK has a bilateral social security agreement. There is a list of countries with which the UK has GOV.UK social security agreements. You can contact the International Pension Centre for more information on the entry situation in such a country. (a) the legislation to which the agreements apply are amended to include a reference to Part 1 of the Pensions Act 2014; (a) any person who, under UK law, is entitled to an old-age pension or a basic pension (or equivalent conditions) who is not entitled to an old-age pension or an equivalent old-age pension, in accordance with the provisions of these agreements providing for the determination of the right to such a pension, in order to include a reference to a state pension under Section 2 (right to a full or reduced state pension) or 4 (right to public pension at the transitional rate) of the 2014 Pension Act; The United Kingdom has agreements on national insurance and entitlement to benefits with the following non-EEA countries: Her Majesty`s Government has proposed amendments to the agreement as a result of legislative changes made by the United Kingdom to any government with which the United Kingdom has entered into such an agreement. However, non-EEA countries with which the United Kingdom has a mutual social security agreement for NICs for object-related migrants are counted contributions to the UK social security authorities and the country of origin, in accordance with the agreement, to determine the right to benefits to be paid by each country. The agreement contains detailed rules for different types of benefits and information on whether a worker is receiving benefits from the UK or his country of origin. This publication is available under www.gov.uk/government/publications/reciprocal-agreements/reciprocal-agreements migrants who, from a country with which the United Kingdom has a mutual social security agreement (sometimes called a double intervention or totalization agreement), do not have to pay NIC under the terms of the specific agreement. The countries with which the United Kingdom has such agreements are listed above.