International comparative study of migration legislation and practice
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International comparative study of migration legislation and practice by International Organization for Migration.

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Published by Stationery Office in Dublin .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Emigration and immigration law.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementInternational Organization for Migration (IOM) ; commissioned by Department of Justice, Equality and Law Reform.
ContributionsIreland. Department of Justice, Equality and Law Reform.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsK3275 .I585 2002
The Physical Object
Pagination128 p. ;
Number of Pages128
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3285041M
ISBN 100755713486
LC Control Number2003615019
OCLC/WorldCa50841243

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International Comparative Study of Migration Legislation and Practice. International Comparative Study of Migration Legislation and Practice (Size KB). International Migration Law N°24 – Rights, Residence, Rehabilitation: A Comparative Study Assessing Residence Options for Trafficked Persons the legal framework on residence options for trafficked persons and how these legal norms are being translated into practice. Based on a comparative legal and practice-based assessment of the. chapters cannot cov er the intersections between the study of migration and every ASA section — students of immigration, animals, and society must look elsewhere— the book includes theAuthor: David Scott Fitzgerald. 1. INTRODUCTION. Child migration is a global phenomenon. One in every 70 children in the world lives outside his or her country of origin. 1 Since , migratory flows of children have been increasing around the world because of violence, armed conflicts, and persecution. 2 In , 52 per cent of the million refugees worldwide were children. 3 In this context, the American continents.

In the study of migration, one aspect that deserves special attention is the tendency of immigrant’s criminalization by host countries and the mechanisms of international and domestic law to. Permanent or temporary settlement? A study on the short-term effects of residence status on refugees’ labour market participation. Whether refugees in need of protection should be granted long- or short-term residence permits in the host country upon arrival is a long-standing debate in the migration policy and scholarly literature. However, drawing from many and varied examples of state, NGO and corporate practice, this book argues that, while international law has its limitations, it presents more opportunities for the. Forced Migration Review (FMR) Forced Migration Review presents concise, accessible articles on forced migration in a magazine format.. Search for FMR articles. Journal of Refugee Studies (JRS) The Journal of Refugee Studies provides a forum for exploration of the complex problems of forced migration.. RSC research in brief Series This series presents concise summaries of research in an.

Bhabha J and Crock M, Seeking asylum alone - a comparative Study: Unaccompanied and separated children and refugee protection in Australia, Leichhardt, NSW, Themis Press, ; Crock, M & Berg, LA Immigration, refugees and forced migration - law, policy and practice in Australia. Leichhardt, Federation Press,   The term “externalization” is used by a range of migration scholars, policy makers and the media to describe the extension of border and migration controls beyond the so-called ‘migrant receiving nations’ in the Global North and into neighboring countries or sending states in the Global South. It refers to a wide range of practices from controls of borders, rescue operations, to. A Comparative Case Law Study Kluwer Law International Foster, Michelle International Refugee Law and Socio-Economic Rights: Refuge from Deprivation Cambridge University Press Goodwin-Gill, Guy McAdam, Jane The Refugee in International Law Oxford University Press International Migration Law provides a detailed and comprehensive overview of the international legal framework applicable to the movement of role of international law in this field is complex, and often ambiguous: there is no single source for the international law governing migration.