Blog post by Rossina Ruano, a graduate student at American University in Washington, DC.(more…)
Blog post by Ryan Miller, a graduate student at American University(more…)
New Freedom of Information data indicates half of asylum applicants are unable to access legal aid representation
Blog post by Jo Wilding*(more…)
Blog post by Susan Kneebone, Anthea Vogl and Kate Ogg(more…)
By Eric Fripp, a barrister at 36 Public & Human Rights, practising in public/international law re immigration, nationality, statelessness.(more…)
How the category ‘refugee’ produces and reinforces particular kinds of boundaries and borders in the mobility and survival efforts of refugees in Cape Town, South Africa
By Tamuka Chekero, University of Cape Town, South Africa(more…)
India’s Flip-flop on Rohingya Refugees: Need to Address Majoritarian Tendencies in Recent Asylum Policies
Blog post by Rongeet Poddar, LL.M. graduate in International & Comparative Law and a doctoral candidate at the West Bengal National University of Juridical Sciences in Kolkata, India. The blog piece is based on his LL.M. dissertation research.(more…)
What Legal Options for Environmental and Climate-Displaced People under the Italian Protection System? Complementary protection on humanitarian grounds v. ad hoc regimes
Blog post by Francesco Negozio, PhD Candidate in Public, Comparative, and International Law at Sapienza University of Rome, UNHCR designated Expert in International Protection and Human Rights at the Territorial Commission for the Recognition of International Protection of Rome, and RLI Research Affiliate (firstname.lastname@example.org).
This post is partially adapted from a comparative analysis published in the current issue of the Quarterly on Refugee Problems – AWR Bulletin.(more…)
Externalisation and the Socio-economic Rights of Refugees: What are the Obligations of Destination States?
Dr. Annick Pijnenburg, Assistant Professor in International and European Law, Radboud University Nijmegen (The Netherlands)(more…)
This blog post is written by a member of Refugees Call for Change. Refugees Call for Change is a group of people with experience of the asylum system advocating for change in the asylum system, supported by the Jesuit Refugee Service UK.(more…)