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Universal-MigrationHRlaw-PG-no-6-Publications-PractitionersGuide-2014-eng

Universal-MigrationHRlaw-PG-no-6-Publications-PractitionersGuide-2014-eng

300 | PRACTITIONERS

300 | PRACTITIONERS GUIDE No. 6of a violation or might suffer from what could be called “collateral violations”.It is recognised, for example, that the relatives of a victimof torture or disappearance might find their right not to be subject toill-treatment violated by the mere fact of having been exposed to thissituation. 1284 Finally, in cases of expulsion which might infringe a State’shuman rights obligations, because they could be contrary to the principleof non-refoulement or disproportionally interfere with the right torespect for family life, an individual can be a victim despite the fact thatpotential and not actual violations are at issue (see, Chapter 2).ii) Mechanisms for individual complaintsUniversal treaty bodies do not provide for collective complaints. Thegeneral rule is that complaints may be submitted by individuals whoclaim to be victims of a violation by the State Party of any of the rightsset forth in human rights treaty for which the treaty body has competence.1285 If the violation concerns a group of people, they can submitas a group. 1286 The complaint may be submitted by the individual personallyor by a third party acting on behalf of the individual or groups1284 See, Quinteros Almeida v. Uruguay, CCPR, Communication No. 107/1981, Views of 21 July1983, para. 14; Staselovich and Lyashkevich v. Belarus, CCPR, Communication No. 887/1999,Views of 3 April 2003, para. 9.2. See, Kurt v. Turkey, ECtHR, op. cit., fn. 724.1285 See, Article 1, Optional Protocol to the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights(OP-ICCPR); Article 2 Optional Protocol to the International Covenant on Economic, Social andCultural Rights, adopted by General Assembly resolution No. 63/117, UN Doc. A/RES/63/117,10 December 2008 (OP-ICESCR); Article 2, Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Eliminationof All Forms of Discrimination against Women (OP-CEDAW); Rule 113(a), Rules ofProcedure of the Committee against Torture, UN Doc. CAT/C/3/Rev.6, 13 August 2013 (CATRules of Procedure); Rule 91(b), Rules of Procedure of the Committee on the Elimination ofRacial Discrimination (CERD Rules of Procedure). See also, Rule 68.1, Rules and Procedures ofthe Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women, UN Doc. A/56/38 (SUPP),as amended by A/62/38 (SUPP, Chapter V) (CEDAW Rules of Procedure); Article 5, OptionalProtocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child on a Communications Procedure (OP-CRC-CP); Rule 13, Rules of Procedure under the Optional Protocol to the Convention on theRights of the Child on a Communications Procedure, UN Doc. CRC/C/62/3, 16 April 2013 (CRCRules of Procedure); Rule 4, Provisional Rules of Procedure under the Optional Protocol tothe International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, UN Doc. E/C.12/49/3,15 January 2013 (CESCR Provisional Rules of Procedure); Article 1, Optional Protocol to theConvention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (OP-CRPD); Rule 69, Rules of Procedureof the Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities, UN Doc. CRPD/C/4/2, 13 August2010 (CRPD Rules of Procedure); Rule 68, Rules of Procedure of the Committee on EnforcedDisappearances, UN Doc. CED/C/1, 22 June 2012 (CED Rules of Procedure).1286 This requirement, valid for all treaty bodies, is made explicit in Article 2 OP-ICESCR andArticle 2 OP-CEDAW. See also, Rule 68.1, CEDAW Rules of Procedure; Article 5, OptionalProtocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child on a Communications Procedure, notyet into force (OP-CRC-CP); Rule 13, Rules of Procedure under the Optional Protocol to theConvention on the Rights of the Child on a Communications Procedure, UN Doc. CRC/C/62/3,16 April 2013 (CRC Rules of Procedure); Rule 4, Provisional Rules of Procedure under theOptional Protocol to the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights,UN Doc. E/C.12/49/3, 15 January 2013 (CESCR Provisional Rules of Procedure); Article 1,Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (OP-CRPD);Rule 69, Rules of Procedure of the Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities,UN Doc. CRPD/C/4/2, 13 August 2010 (CRPD Rules of Procedure).

MIGRATION AND INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS LAW | 301alleging to be victims, with their authorisation. 1287 Another issue iswhether third persons or entities may act on behalf of the individuals orgroups claiming to be victims, without their authorisation. Treaty bodiesgenerally allow for this on condition that the person or entity applyingmust justify the absence of authorisation, for example, because the victimis in a particular situation of risk or vulnerability which prevents himor her from availing of the communication procedure, or because theviolation is so massive that it is impossible to obtain the authorisationof all the people affected. 1288The European Court of Human Rights receives applications from variousentities—individual persons, NGOs, or group of individuals—whoclaim to be a victim (either direct or indirect) of the alleged violation. 1289Applications cannot be anonymous, but the Court may grant leave toanonymity of the claim in its communication to other parties or thepublic, when the applicant has adduced sufficient reasons to justify thisdeparture from the rule. 1290As for the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights, any personor group of persons, or any non-governmental entity legally recognisedin one or more Member States of the Organization of AmericanStates (OAS), may lodge petitions containing complaints of violationof this Convention by a State. 1291 In practice, however, the IACHR frequentlyrequests that the author of any complaint be either a victimor a relative of a victim or have a mandate to act by the victim or by1287 See, Rule 96(b), Rules of Procedure of the Human Rights Committee, UN Doc. CCPR/C/3/Rev.10,11 January 2012 (CCPR Rules of Procedure); Article 2 OP-ICESCR; Rule 113(a), CAT Rules ofProcedure; Rule 91(b), CERD Rules of Procedure; Article 2 OP-CEDAW. See also, Rule 68(1),CEDAW Rules of Procedure; Article 5, Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Rights ofthe Child on a Communications Procedure, not yet into force (OP-CRC-CP); Rule 13, Rulesof Procedure under the Optional Protocol to the Convention on the Rights of the Child on aCommunications Procedure, UN Doc. CRC/C/62/3, 16 April 2013 (CRC Rules of Procedure);Rule 4, Provisional Rules of Procedure under the Optional Protocol to the International Covenanton Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, UN Doc. E/C.12/49/3, 15 January 2013(CESCR Provisional Rules of Procedure); Article 1, Optional Protocol to the Convention on theRights of Persons with Disabilities (OP-CRPD); Rule 69, Rules of Procedure of the Committeeon the Rights of Persons with Disabilities, UN Doc. CRPD/C/4/2, 13 August 2010 (CRPD Rulesof Procedure); Rule 68, Rules of Procedure of the Committee on Enforced Disappearances,UN Doc. CED/C/1, 22 June 2012 (CED Rules of Procedure).1288 See, Rule 96(b), CCPR Rules of Procedure; Article 2 OP-ICESCR; Rule 91(b), CERD Rules of Procedure;and Article 2, OP-CEDAW. See also, Rule 68.1, CEDAW Rules of Procedure. See, Rule 13,CRC Rules of Procedure: “communications may be submitted on behalf of the alleged victim(s)without such express consent, provided that the author(s) can justify her/his/their action andthe Committee deems it to be in the best interests of the child. If possible, the alleged victim(s)on whose behalf the communication is presented may be informed of the communication andher/his/their views shall be given due weight in accordance with her/his/their age and maturity”.1289 Article 34 ECHR.1290 Rule 47.4, Rules of the Court, ECtHR, 1 January 2014, Strasbourg (ECtHR Rules of Procedure).See for details of applications, the entire Rule 47.1291 Article 44 ACHR.

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