Title from cover.
|Statement||working document prepared with the support of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees [by] Renée Dedecker.|
|Contributions||United Nations. Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.|
The book goes on to assess whether the CEAS instruments direct Member States to comply with the rights of the child, offering a comprehensive examination of the place of the child within European asylum law and policy. The book will be of great use and interest to scholars and students of international law, immigration and children’s rights. The Human Rights of Migrants and Refugees in European Law Cathryn Costello Oxford Studies in European Law. The first scholarly analysis of EU and ECHR migration and refugee law that includes the post-Amsterdam legislative measures and the Court of Justice's key post-Amsterdam rulings and corresponding Strasbourg case law. European Asylum Law and the Rights of the Child (Routledge Research in Asylum, Migration and Refugee Law series) by Ciara Smyth. The child asylum seeker poses unique challenges for reception and refugee status determination systems, not least because the child is entitled to have his or her rights as a child respected as a matter of international and regional human rights law. This book is based on a conference on the future of the European asylum policy at Erasmus School of Law in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. After a challenge set by the Dutch State Secretary for Justice, Ms Nebahat Albayrak, the contributions to this book focus on human rights aspects of the European asylum policy and the way the EU Member States need to cooperate in the Reviews: 1.
law of the European Court of Human Rights, the Court of Justice of the European Union as well as to relevant EU regulations and directives. The present handbook seeks to provide an overview of the various European standards relevant to asylum, borders and immigration. The handbook is intended for lawyers, judges, prosecutors, border guards, immi-File Size: 2MB. Gammeltoft-Hansen, Thomas, and Gammeltoft-Hansen, Hans, ‘ The right to seek revisited: on the UN Human Rights Declaration Article 14 and access to asylum procedures in the EU ’, () 10 (4) European Journal of Migration and Law –Author: Thomas Gammeltoft-Hansen. The so-called ‘asylum package’ of EU asylum legislation and the coming into force of the Treaty of Lisbon means that EU asylum law will become increasingly important for national asylum decisions. This book is the updated result of a conference on the future of the European asylum policy at Erasmus School of Law in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. This feature is published as part of a March endeavour, ‘A Month of Our Own: Amplifying Women’s Voices on LSE Review of Books’. If you would like to contribute to the project in this month or beyond, please contact us at [email protected]
From the inside cover: This book is the result of a research undertaken by Zulima Sanchez Sanchez that started in the Department of International Relations at the University of Malta in August In recent years Europe has faced one of the greatest migration crises since World War II. Its humanitarian effects have been devastating, but there has also been a salutary lesson for Europe to. The so-called ‘asylum package’ of EU asylum legislation and the coming into force of the Treaty of Lisbon means that EU asylum law will become increasingly important for national asylum decisions. This book is the updated result of a conference on the future of the European asylum policy at Erasmus School of Law in Rotterdam, the : Flora A.N.J. Goudappel. The series is a venue for books on European immigration and asylum law and policies where academics, policy makers, law practitioners and others look to find detailed analysis of this dynamic field. Works in the series will start from a European perspective. This book examines the interface between the EU's response to irregular flows, in particular the main extraterritorial border and migration controls taken by the Member States, and the rights asylum seekers acquire from EU law.