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, and not to acknowledge this principle is to deprive ourselves of their assistance.,,43 Rawls adds an additional and persuasive justification, the pervasive effect of the duty on the quality of everyday life: The public knowledge that we are living in a society in which we can depend upon others to

In: The New Asylum Seekers: Refugee Law in the 1980's
Author: Erika Szyszczak

Rights in EU Law (Oxford: Hart Pub, 2002). 25 Community Charter of the Fundamental Social Rights of Workers, Social Europe 11 90, 46, Articles 1,2,3 in particular, but other provisions in this document are also rel- evant in relation to the quality of the life of a migrant worker. In contrast the

In: Irregular Migration and Human Rights: Theoretical, European and International Perspectives

violence resulting in seek- ing asylum abroad, as well as poverty, unemployment, and substandard living conditions which prompt persons to migrate in search of a better life. Here too, the issue of asylum-seeking must be analysed within the context of broader migration movement. The linkages between

In: Irregular Migration and Human Rights: Theoretical, European and International Perspectives
Author: M. R. Alborzi

Chapter 2 Description of the Situation A. Background of Refugee Crises of Iraq 1. The Kurds of Iraq In the first days of April 1991, network TV news programmes came to life with scenes of mass displacement. The screen was domi- nated by pictures of tens of thousands of Kurds in flight out of Iraq

In: Evaluating the Effectiveness of International Refugee Law
Author: Didier Bigo

to the practical consequences of European citizenship on national life. It will depend on the evolution of the power strug- gles between the security agencies at a trans-national level where internal and external security is in a process of merging. Some basic questions are obscured by the public

In: Irregular Migration and Human Rights: Theoretical, European and International Perspectives
Author: Lisa Jones

. 2 The environment is degraded; the soil has become decreasingly fertile. The country is steeped in poverty. Hundreds of thou- sands of people are living in desperate conditions, without adequate shelter or access to land. How this came to pass is a complex history of population move- ments

In: Returning Home: Housing and Property Restitution Rights for Refugees and Displaced Persons

transitional administration while establishing and overseeing the development of provisional democratic self-governing institutions to ensure conditions for a peaceful and normal life for all inhabitants in Kosovo." Preamble and paragraph 10. Although the resolution does not specify the goal of this

In: Returning Home: Housing and Property Restitution Rights for Refugees and Displaced Persons
Author: Helena Wray

avoiding the effect of ’ UK immigration law. Whatever the terminology, a broad conception of such marriages is prob- lematic. It is trite to observe that many successful marriages in many cultures are motivated by pragmatism.5 English fiction has long debated the factors that should determine a decision

In: The First Decade of EU Migration and Asylum Law
Author: M. R. Alborzi

to expel a refugee . . . in any manner whatsoever to the frontiers of territories where his life or freedom would be threatened on account of his race, reli- gion, nationality, membership of a particular social group or political opinion.26 164 Chapter 4 27 Guy Goodwin-Gill, op. cit., p. 72. 28 Guy

In: Evaluating the Effectiveness of International Refugee Law

conditions laid down in Chapter II of the Directive are worthy of genuine equality of treatment in all areas of life. This approach of fundamental ine- quality is however not surprising, considering that equality rights of TCNs are generally a very sensitive EC issue; even though Community law in recent

In: The First Decade of EU Migration and Asylum Law