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How do I cancel my Kasse account?

How do I cancel my Kasse account?

if you want to cancel and stop with A-kasse you must contact your A-kasse and tell them that you want to stop. You must be aware that if you stop paying for A-kasse, you will loose some of your earned rights – this applies to the membership period.

What is a-kasse in Denmark?

Arbejdsløshedskasser – also called a-kasser in Denmark are organisations, which in most cases are linked to trade unions. The organisations offer insurance against unemployment and administer public laws and regulations in the field. Every a-kasse has a designated EU-case worker whom you can contact.

How does a-kasse work in Denmark?

An “A-kasse” is a private association, but the most of the money you pay for membership, the A-kasse transfer to The Danish State. If you get unemployed you do not receive money from the “A-kasse” but from the Danish State. Many Danes are in addition to membership of an A-kasse also member of an Trade Union.

How do I claim my Kasse?

The first thing you must do is to register as a job seeker (unemployed) on your first day of unemployment. You can do this at your local job centre or online on jobnet.dk. Secondly you must fill out a document called “ledighedserklæring” in your A-kasse’s online self-service (requires login).

How do I choose a Kasse?

You should choose an a-kasse, which only provide the services you need, so you don’t pay for something that you don’t need. Some Danish a-kasser specializes in difference professions and may only accept members within these, while others accept all people not matter what their professions may be.

How long can you receive a-Kasse?

As a student you can have up to 5 years of FREE membership of an A-kasse. We strongly advice you to join an A-kasse as soon as possible, because you will earn about DKK 13,815 (DKK 15,844 if you have dependent children) and get other benefits, see our special guide for students.

Why is Denmark’s economy so good?

Denmark supports a high standard of living—its per capita gross national product is among the highest in the world—with well-developed social services. The economy is based primarily on service industries, trade, and manufacturing; only a tiny percentage of the population is engaged in agriculture and fishing.