The European Union has warned that drivers in Europe are being forced to pay more for auto insurance in the United States.
In a report released on Wednesday, the European Commission said that the cost of US auto insurance rose in 2016 to an average of $2,400 per year.
The average cost for UK drivers was $1,300 per year, according to the report.
The report also found that the average cost of the UK’s national insurance plan in 2017 was $3,700 per year and in Germany it was $4,300.
It was not clear if the price increases were related to the introduction of new auto policies.
In the United Kingdom, the average premium for the 2018 model year was $16,200, up from $13,500 in 2018, the report said.
The EU is worried about rising premiums for auto drivers as a result of President Donald Trump’s executive order mandating that all insurance companies must offer the same rates for all drivers and that drivers must have access to free roadside assistance.
The order also said that drivers could have a policy without being covered for lost and stolen vehicles.
“This policy change has the potential to result in significant additional costs to all motorists,” the report found.
“Drivers will have to pay significantly more for the same coverage.
In addition, the price rises are expected to have a negative impact on the health of drivers as the cost per visit to a roadside assistance centre will increase,” the EU said.
The EU warned that the policy change will affect drivers’ ability to access essential health services.
It is not yet clear how many people would be affected by the new price increases.
However, the EU has said that insurers in Europe have already raised rates for drivers who had previously purchased policy in the U.S. The European Commission has also warned that “the increase in premium costs could be passed on to the consumer in the form of higher insurance premiums.”