In July 2011, however, customs controls were increased along all Danish borders. While not all travelers are stopped, they should be prepared to show identification.
Citizens of the above countries are permitted to work in Denmark without the need to obtain a visa or any further authorisation for the period of their 90 day visa-free stay. However, this ability to work visa-free does not necessarily extend to other Schengen countries.
You can apply for a visa at your local Danish embassy ([http://www.um.dk/en/servicemenu/Contact/MissionsAbroad/ list]), but in many countries where Denmark has no consular representation, other Nordic (Scandinavian) embassies ( Sweeden, Norway or Finland) are usually authorized to handle visa applications ( see [http://www.um.dk/en/menu/ConsularServices/ShortStayVisas/WhereDenmarkIsRepresentedByAnotherSchengenCountry/ list]). Further details are available at the Danish Immigration Services [http://www.nyidanmark.dk/en-us/coming_to_dk/visa/visa.htm].
The other nations of the Danish commonwealth, [[ Greenland]] and the [[ Faeroe Islands]], are '' not'' Schengen or EU members. If you can visit the Schengen area without a visa, you can visit Greenland and the Faeroe Islands under the same rules (90 days in a half year), citizens of the EU/EEA have unlimited access. If you need a visa for the Schengen Zone, you' ll need a ' 'separate'' visa for Greenland or the Faeroe Islands - be sure to inform the Danish Embassy when you apply for your Schengen visa that you're also visiting these areas.