|Title:||Who Is a Refugee?:A Comparative Case Law Study (v. 2)|
|Format:||lit doc txt docx|
|ePUB size:||1237 kb|
|FB2 size:||1353 kb|
|DJVU size:||1955 kb|
|Category:||Politics and Government|
|Publisher:||Springer; 1 edition (February 11, 1997)|
This book provides a comparative study of refugee case law in Europe and North America. Nearly five thousand decisions were recorded and one thousand five hundred have been considered in the national reports. This descriptive work is followed by a more analytical part, offering a new way to interpret the definition of a refugee based on three elements: Risk, Persecution and Proof (. summarized in the & of the Three Scales'.
1997) by Carlier, Jean-Yves - GLIC ID: 1201. Control Number: 96049308 (Call Number: K3274. Subject: Political refugees, Asylum, Right of Political refugees. Jurisdiction: Angola, Armenia, Bahrain, Bangladesh, Bosnia-Herzegovina, Cameroon, Chile, China, Cuba, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Dominica, European Union, France, Germany, Guatemala, Guinea, Guyana, Honduras, Hungary, India, Iran, Iraq, Ireland, Israel, Jordan, Kenya, Lebanon, Liberia, Libya, Mexico, Moldavia, Namibia, Nicaragua,.
Jean-Yves Carlier, General Report, in WHO IS A REFUGEE? COMPARATIVE CASE LAW STUDY 697 (Jean-Yves Curlier et al. ed. 1997) ("A detailed examination of the subjec-tive element does not seem necessary when evaluating the risk of persecution. ); HATHAWAY, supra note 7, at 67. 28. See Savchenkov v. Sec'y of State for the Home Dep't, No. 11513, HX/71698/94 (Immigr.
Her book False Images: The Law’s Construction of the Refugee (Pluto Press, London) was published in 1996.
Over the past two decades, international human rights law has provided an increasingly useful framework for interpreting key criteria of the definition of a refugee. Michelle Foster's book, International Refugee Law and Socio-economic Rights: Refuge from Deprivation, comes at a time of growing synergy between refugee law and human rights law and provides a comprehensive and cohesive analysis to the critical question of how states should respond to refugee claims based on socioeconomic deprivation. Foster's analysis of the case law is particularly helpful in revealing the significant level of confusion and misunderstanding about socioeconomic rights. No claim to original .
Contract Law A COMPARATIVE INTRODUCTION JanM. Smits Pro fessor of European Private Law, Faculty of Law, Maastricht University, The Netherlands. I had the privilege of trying out a first version with the Maastricht European Law School class of 2013-16. Maastricht/Liege, February 2014.
By Jean-Yves Carlier, Dirk Vanheule. Gyulai, . ‘Country Information in Asylum Procedures – Quality as a Legal Requirement in the EU’, Hungarian Helsinki Committee, 2007.
From a comparative law perspective, it is argued that, contrary to orthodox doctrinal opinion, there are many similarities in the English and French law of administrative liability, with parallels in the treatment of different types of loss, causation, finding of fault, and underlying policy concerns. The legal version of post-modernism has not failed to challenge comparative law. It points out that, traditionally, comparatists have participated in a project of objectivity, universalism and neutrality of law, of which the new approach to comparative law is altogether sceptical.
Comparative law: Comparative law, examination of comparative legal systems and of the relationships of the law to the social sciences.
A refugee is someone who has been forced to flee his or her country because of persecution, war or violence. A refugee has a well-founded fear of persecution for reasons of race, religion, nationality, political opinion or membership in a particular social group. Most likely, they cannot return home or are afraid to do so. War and ethnic, tribal and religious violence are leading causes of refugees fleeing their countries. Two-thirds of all refugees worldwide come from just five countries: Syria, Afghanistan, South Sudan, Myanmar and Somalia. 57%. of refugees come from three countries.