Essays about: "asylum seekers under international law"

Showing result 21 - 23 of 23 essays containing the words asylum seekers under international law.

  1. 21. What happens to those who do not repatriate voluntarily? Protection and prospects for the residual caseload of Angolan refugees in Zambia

    University essay from Lunds universitet/Juridiska institutionen

    Author : Lena Savelli; [2003]
    Keywords : Folkrätt; Law and Political Science;

    Abstract : In February 2002, the UNITA rebel leader Jonas Savimbi was shot dead by Angolan Government forces, thereby putting an end to almost four decades of war in Angola. Once peace had been declared, the Government of Zambia together with the Government of Angola and the UNHCR began to make arrangements for the voluntary repatriation of the large Angolan refugee population residing in Zambia. READ MORE

  2. 22. Separated children seeking asylum - with focus on the evidentiary assessment within Swedish refugee law.

    University essay from Lunds universitet/Juridiska institutionen

    Author : Stina Lempert; [2003]
    Keywords : Folkrätt; Law and Political Science;

    Abstract : Separated children are children under 18, who are outside their country of origin and have been separated from their parents, or other previous legal/customary primary caregiver. Although the reasons for these children's separation from their primary caregiver may vary, the phenomenon is not a recent occurrence. READ MORE

  3. 23. Interception of asylum seekers- a minor field study on the co-operation between Australia and Indonesia

    University essay from Lunds universitet/Juridiska institutionen

    Author : Anna Carlson; [2002]
    Keywords : Folkrätt; Law and Political Science;

    Abstract : The thesis is based on a field study in Indonesia conducted in October-December 2001 and it focuses on one part of the Australian strategy for preventing asylum seekers from entering its borders in an irregular manner: an arrangement on the interception of asylum seekers transiting Indonesia en route to Australia. The Australian government argues that it wants to prevent secondary movements. READ MORE