Beitz's two-level model of human rights and statelessness

Kylie Bourne

    Research output: Book chapter/Published conference paperChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

    Abstract

    In 2015 Frontex, the European Border and Coast Guard Agency, reported that nearly two million people had crossed through main migration routes into the European Union. The majority of arrivals were from war-torn countries such as Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq. Significant numbers also arrived from Eritrea, Nigeria and Somalia while countries in other parts of the world, notably in Asia, were also receiving migrants hoping for asylum or resettlement. 1 In 2014 around 60 million people were displaced or stateless and seeking refuge or asylum somewhere in the world. This was the highest figure since the Second World War. 2015 and 2016 have seen similar numbers of people moving between and through borders. 2 These numbers are unprecedented, and the countries in which these people have arrived continue to struggle not only with the immediate needs of those arriving but also to clearly determine the extent of their obligations to the arrivals, and the role they have in fulfilling human rights claims made against them.
    Original languageEnglish
    Title of host publicationPolitical and legal approaches to human rights
    EditorsTom Campbell, Kylie Bourne
    Place of PublicationOxon, UK
    PublisherRoutledge
    Chapter14
    Pages214-225
    Number of pages12
    Edition1st
    ISBN (Electronic)9781315179711, 9781351717175, 9781351717168, 9781351717182
    ISBN (Print)9781138744585
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2018

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