Customes

EU visitors over the age of 17 may import or export an unlimited amount of alcohol, tobacco and other items provided they are for personal consumption or use only and not for resale.

Excessively large volumes of any item will attract attention and individuals may be required to prove that goods are not intended to be sold.
French Customs officials have quarantined a 35mm print of the controversial film "Last Looks," which was on its way to a world premiere showing out of competition at the current Cannes Film Market.
The director of the film, Nick Brown, said the seizure was "a disguised act of censorship" and that the film deserved a public creening before condemnation.
A source close to the production described the film as showing the actual deaths of actors and behind-the-camera crew members during production of a low-budget American indie horror film called "The Evil Eye" that was filmed in the summer of 2006 among the Turkish and Greek Islands in the Mediterranean Sea.
"The Evil Eye" deaths were first reported in the Rhodes daily newspapers Dimokratiki. According to Dimokratiki, the largely American crew was using a 33-meter long Turkish ship as a set as well as for living quarters. But when that ship docked on July 3, 2006 in the port of Faliraki it was in order to seek medical help for a young actress, Malaysian born Ying-Yu Tan, who later died of unnamed injuries.
Reportedly, she wasn't the only victim. A crew member told the paper that the filming of "The Evil Eye" was aborted when the director Zack Freedman, the cinematographer Scott Maher and soundman Ryan Denmark (all three U.S. citizens) were killed when the small boat they were shooting from blew up during a staged explosion at sea.
Earlier, the French actress Verane Pick was also killed during the filming of a stunt scene involving a prop knife that tragically turned out to be a real weapon.