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

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

48 | PRACTITIONERS GUIDE

48 | PRACTITIONERS GUIDE No. 6rent state of international human rights law, it is intended to provide atool to further develop national and international law protections of thehuman rights of migrants.Secondly, the Guide focuses on human rights issues and standards thatare generally of most relevance to the migration process and to thecircumstances and treatment of migrants. It by no means addresses allaspects of the migration experience—which can differ significantly betweencountries or regions—nor does it deal comprehensively with everyhuman rights violation that migrants may experience. Instead it aims tosynthesise and clarify international standards on key issues, in particular:the rights and procedures connected to the way migrants enter acountry and their status in the country of destination (Chapter 1); thehuman rights and refugee law obstacles to the carrying out of expulsionof migrants (Chapter 2); the human rights and refugee law rights linkedto expulsion procedures (Chapter 3); the rights and guarantees for administrativedetention of migrants (Chapter 4); the respect, protectionand promotion of certain economic, social and cultural rights of particularconcern to migrants, such as the right to education, to the highestattainable standard of health, to adequate housing, to water, to food,and to social security (Chapter 5); and the rights connected to work andlabour (Chapter 6). Amongst the issues which the Guide does not dealwith, for example, are those of racial and ethnic hatred, hate speechand xenophobia, and the issue of extradition procedures, which pertainmore to the domain of criminal cooperation, although the principlespresented in Chapter 2 will also be generally applicable to extradition.The Guide aims to have a global scope, in drawing on the jurisprudenceof all international and regional human rights systems, althoughit is notable that on some issues, there is a preponderance of ECHRcase-law, since many migration matters have been litigated extensivelybefore the European Court, leading to a very detailed jurisprudence.However, there are themes, such as that of labour rights, where theinfluences of international labour law and of the Inter-American systemare dominant. It is hoped that jurisprudence from regional systemsshould also be useful to practitioners in countries outside that region,as comparative precedent and in illustrating the development of internationalhuman rights principles.The Guide does not, for practical reasons, draw on the vast and valuablecomparative national jurisprudence relating to human rights and migration.Neither is it possible for the Guide to analyse comprehensively theimpact of European Union law, in both protecting and at times restrictingthe rights of migrants in EU Member States, although key EU legalinstruments and principles are described. It does not address the particularsituation of citizens of EU Member States, who under the Treaty

MIGRATION AND INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS LAW | 49on the European Union (TEU) are European citizens, and enjoy freedomof movement and residence in the EU, without particular proceduresand subject to very few conditions. This notwithstanding, in considerationof the fact that EU law presently binds 28 States, the Guide providessome summaries of the most relevant EU immigration legislationapplying to nationals of non-EU Member States. This will be of particularuse to those lawyers who have to litigate in a EU Member State, as theprovisions of EU law are directly applicable in those countries.VI. A Guide to make rights realRegardless of its limitations, this Guide has been written as a practicalmeans to enhance the human rights of migrants, to assist in freeingthem from the limbo of legal process. As outlined above, internationallaw is a powerful tool for change. It is for lawyers, activists, and legalpractitioners to use it to provide tangible rights to migrants. To do this,they need the best possible understanding of the international humanrights standards relevant to migrants and the means to claim their respector implementation at the national and international level. This iswhat this Guide hopes to provide: a tool to empower migrants and theirrepresentatives to make migrants’ rights a reality and to create effectivesystems of domestic redress for violations of their human rights. Itaims to contribute towards ending that second-class status of migrantswhich, in the spirit of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights’ affirmationthat “all human beings are born free and equal in dignity andrights”, cannot be accepted.

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    ISBN 978-92-9037-151-X

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