5 edition of EU Immigration and Asylum Law found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 99 p. :|
|Number of Pages||80|
nodata File Size: 9MB.
A notes the importance of good migration management and recognises the special circumstances arising from border controls and other complex travel arrangements.
It presents the current state, and the future of European immigration law discussing the political rationales and legal competences driving the action of the Union in this area. She is qualiﬁed as a barrister and solicitor in Victoria, Australia.
The European Court of Human Rights has also delivered a number of important judgments, notably in the area of reception conditions of asylum seekers.
This post argues that EU Member States can have two types of obligations under the ICESCR: direct obligations that apply when there is a jurisdictional link; and global obligations of international assistance and cooperation. This is certainly a challenge as the governments of these countries have outlined many times but this also creates an opportunity to extract good practices that can be extrapolated to the work the lawyers do across Europe when dealing with migrants.
Rather, the objective is to provide readers with a mental map allowing them to chart a legal territory, which, unfortunately, is full of shallow and muddy waters where one can easily get lost. She is also a Senior Research Fellow at the Brussels based think tank the Centre for European Policy Studies.
Therefore, the current situation can be wrapped up as a scenario where there are big needs but where solutions are available and collective lawyers in our case are willing to take it part of responsibility. EU Immigration and Asylum Law will be complemented with an introduction to policy considerations and legal concepts related to regular and irregular migration.
It has happened for decades but it has been intensified in the last years due to instability in some countries, especially in Middle East and North Africa, but also in the Sub-Saharan Africa. It reflects on the cooperation of the Union with third countries and on the emergence of international migration legal norms.
Effective and independent monitoring of fundamental rights on law enforcement requires mechanisms which fulfil the requirements identified by the two courts as explained : independence, effectiveness, investigative powers and the ability to make binding decisions.
Volume 2: EU Immigration Law, International Journal of Refugee Law, Volume 25, Issue 4, December 2013, Pages 842—846, This two-volume edition is a revised version of EU Immigration and Asylum Law: Text and Commentary originally published in 2006, prompted by substantive changes in the legal framework of the EU since the Lisbon Treaty and the fast evolving EU law on border controls, immigration, and asylum.
The two volumes follow the same structure as the first edition, with each chapter dealing with a distinct EU measure in this field. Click to send an email to Dr. The much-enlarged and fully updated second edition of this book contains the text of and detailed commentary upon every significant measure in this field EU Immigration and Asylum Law or adopted up until 1 September 2011. 00 Common European Asylum System CEAS III Solidarity and the principle of responsibility.
Her current work focuses on the interface between border control and refugee protection under EU and international law.
This post is based on my recently published PhD thesis to which the reader is referred for a detailed analysis:. The Charter of Fundamental Rights of the EU became legally binding when the Lisbon Treaty entered into force in December 2009. But many intricate questions about this new body of law remain to be resolved.
g an insertion, a repeal or a substitution that was applied came into force.
The essence of the allegations are that Frontex has been involved in forcing little boats with potential refugees on board away from Greek islands and back to Turkish waters contrary to a of the European Court of Human Rights which found such collective expulsion unlawful.
Furthermore, what is particularly worrying in the current European debate is the intensification of this practice by multiple arrangements with unsafe third countries, exposing migrants and asylum seekers to serious human rights violations.