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2

In Germany, it's only mandatory to have winter tires (or all-season tires with the “M+S” symbol) if there is snow or ice on the road, not during the whole winter season. In France, there is no general obligation to have winter tires but on some (mountain) roads snow chains or winter tires might be mandatory in case of snow (in this case there would be a ...


15

A visa is not required for a US citizen to enter Switzerland (who plans to stay for less than 90 days).


3

Whether you need to go back to Mexico to pick up your passport is entirely up to Italy. Staying too long in Switzerland before you have got any proof of your Italian citizenship does seem risky. But if you really become an Italian citizen shortly after entering on your Mexican passport (or perhaps already are one) and are able to pick up a passport or ID ...


2

In practice, if you acquire EEA citizenship whilst in a member state your existing visa becomes redundant. You do not have to leave and re-enter FOR IMMIGRATION PURPOSES. If you lose your Italian passports and need to rely upon your Mexican passports, there's a potential vulnerability if you cannot show compliance with the terms and conditions of your ...


9

Since you are starting from Switzerland, if you book far in advance (or you are lucky), you can get to anywhere in Germany for as little as EUR 39 with an Europa-Spezial-Ticket (it's a non-changeable fare valid only on a specific train and the website also mentions an additional 25% discount on that for passengers with a discount card). On most distances, ...


24

It's not legal to sell cat meat in Switzerland, neither raw nor cooked. The Swiss Regulation of the Confederate Department of Interior on food of animal origin, article 2 has a list of animals of which the meat can be sold or distributed as food. It is therefore unlikely that you will find a restaurant catering with cat meat. If there are any, they are at ...



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