ii | PRACTITIONERS GUIDE No. 6The Guide was researched and written by Massimo Frigo and edited byRóisín Pillay. Legal review was provided by Ian Seiderman. PriyamvadaYarnell co-ordinated the production of its English version. Additionalcontributions were provided by Leah Hoctor, Sandra Ratjen, AllisonJernow, Mina Baghai and Anne Poulos.The 2014 update of this Guide was researched and written by MassimoFrigo and edited by Róisín Pillay. Legal review was provided by IanSeiderman. Olivier van Bogaert co-ordinated its production.The ICJ is grateful to a number of external reviewers who providedexper commentary on drafts of the first edition of this Guide, includingAlison Harvey, Dr Machteld inge van Dooren, Cecilie Schjatvet, MarkManley and Karl Engman. Their advice does not imply endorsement ofthe Guide’s contents however, and responsibility for errors or omissionsremains the ICJ’s alone.The ICJ is also grateful to the Joseph Rowntree Charitable Trust, whosefinancial support made the Guide possible. The 2014 update of thisGuide has been supported by a grant from the Open Society Foundations.
MIGRATION AND INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS LAW | iiiTable of contentsAcronyms 1Table of cases 3Introduction 35I. Purpose of this Guide 35II. Migration and Human Rights 36III. The multifaceted characteristic of the migrationexperience 38IV. The Legal Framework 431. Equality and Non-Discrimination 442. Beyond International Human Rights Law 47V. A Guide for Practitioners: limits and benefits 47VI. A Guide to make rights real 49CHAPTER 1: ENTRY, STAY AND STATUSOF MIGRANTS 50I. Entry and stay on the territory 501. Rights to enter and remain 502. When someone “enters”: issues of jurisdiction 503. Human rights in the entry process 52II. Categories and status of migrants 541. Refugee status 54a) When someone is a refugee 56i) Well-founded fear of persecution 57ii) Grounds of persecution 58Box 1. Persecution Based on Sex andGender 59