2 edition of Explantatory report on the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers. found in the catalog.
Explantatory report on the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers.
Council of Europe.
European Convention on Human Rights Establishes core principles such as right to respect for private and family life (Art 8) and the prohibition of discrimination (Art 14). The ECHR must be interpreted in line with the case-law of the European Court of Human Rights, including Genovese v Malta (Art 8 and 14), Mennesson v France (the right to a. EC European Community ECHR European Convention on Human Rights ECMW European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers EEA European Economic Area EEC European Economic Community Laws for Legal Immigration in the 27 File Size: 2MB.
International Convention on Migrant Workers , nationality, age, economic position, property, marital status, birth or other status. 2. The present Convention shall apply during the entire migration process of migrant workers and members of their families, which comprises preparation for migration, departure, transit and the entire period of. The International Convention on the Protection of the Rights of All Migrant Workers and Members of Their Families, adopted by the UN General Assembly, Resolution 45/ of 18 December , distinguishes between migrant workers in a documented or regular situation and migrant workers in a non-documented or irregular situation.
Fudge and Herzfeld Olsson European Journal of Migration and Law 16 () – Workers Directive), which requires Member States to transpose the directive by 30 September The Directive sets out rules for entry and stay for seasonal. A special group consists of hidden refugees who are not given legal status or temporary asylum: the only way for them to obtain legal status in a foreign country is as migrant workers – for example, Uzbeks from southern Kyrgyzstan who suffered from the results of the ethnic conflict in These “hidden.
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The European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers, drawn up within the Council of Europe by a Joint Committee consisting of members of the Special Representative's Advisory Committee and members of the Social Committee, was opened to.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Explanatory report on the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers. Strasbourg: The Council, The views, opinions, conclusions and other information expressed in this document are not given nor necessarily endorsed by the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) unless the OSCE is explicitly defined as the Author of this document.
This Convention is concerned with the principal aspects of the legal situation of migrant workers, in particular recruitment, medical examinations, occupational tests, travel, residence permits, work permits, the reuniting of families, working conditions, the transfer of savings and social security, social and medical assistance, the expiry of work contracts, dismissal and re-employment.
The European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers (ETS no. 93) forms, together with the (revised) European Social Charter (Articles 18 and 19 in particular) and the European Convention on Social Security ((ETS no.
78), an ensemble of rights that strengthens the protection of migrant workers. Considering that the legal status of migrant workers who are nationals of Council of Europe.
member States should be regulated so as to ensure that as far as possible they are treated. no less favourably than workers who are nationals of the receiving State in all aspects of living. and working conditions. Migrant Workers and Members of Their Families reinforces and complements a series of other provisions under the main United Nations human rights treaties (see chap.
IV below). The Convention seeks to establish minimum standards that States parties should apply to migrant workers and members of their families, irrespective of their migratory Size: KB. rights to regular migrant workers and their families.
To date, 44 States have ratified the Convention. In Europe, it has been ratified by four States and signed by two, none of them EU Member States. Yet there is a gap in the protection afforded to migrant workers at national and EU Size: 2MB. Convention on the Protection of the Rights of All Migrant Workers and their Families Migrant Workers More than million immigrants live and work in countries other than that of their birth.
These include permanent residents, refugees, asylum seekers, migrant workers and others. The International Convention on theFile Size: 34KB.
DRAFT REPORT on women domestic workers and carers in the EU (/(INI)) – having regard to the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers 1 OJ C 51 E,p.
– having regard to the report by the European Foundation for the Improvement of. the Rights of All Migrant Workers and Members of Their Families, – having regard to the European Convention of 24 November on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers, – having regard to the Vienna Convention of 18 April on Diplomatic Relations, 1 OJ L, p.
2 Texts adopted, P8_TA() Human Rights and Migrant Domestic Work: A Comparative Analysis of the Socio-Legal Status of Filipina Migrant Domestic Workers in Canada and Hong Kong (The Institute Human Rights Library, V. 24) Maria Deanna P. Santos. European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers - Explanatory Report -  COETSER 4 (24 November ) European Convention on the Non-Applicability of Statutory Limitation to Crimes against Humanity and War Crimes - Explanatory Report -  COETSER 2.
of their nationality and legal status.4 Therefore, mi-grant workers, as non-nationals, are generally entitled to the same human rights as citizens. While the Inter-national Convention on the Protection of the Rights of All Migrant Workers and Members of Their Families (ICRMW) () (Section I below) is.
European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers - Explanatory Report -  COETSER 4 (24 November ) January European Agreement on the Transmission of Applications for Legal Aid - Explanatory Report -  COETSER 3 (27 January ).
Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant W orkers has 1 1 States Parties out of the 47 member states of the Council of Europe.
The lack of interest in the Convention was not entirely : Antoine Pécoud. This report has been prepared in the framework of this project. The European Union (EU) has a long history of the coordination of social security systems which aims at facilitating the free movement of citizens.
The first European Economic Community (EEC) regulation on social security coordination dates back to File Size: KB. European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers (excerpt). European Convention for the Prevention of Torture and Inhuman or The decision to write this book under the auspices of the IOM International Migration Law and Legal Affairs Department as wellFile Size: 1MB.
Handbook on European non-discrimination law The case law described or cited in this handbook provides examples of an important body of both ECtHR and CJEU jurisprudence.
The handbook covers, as far as possible, given its limited scope and introductory nature, legal developments until Aprilincluding later developments where Size: 2MB.
Migrant workers and members of their families shall have the right to have recourse to the protection and assistance of the consular or diplomatic authorities of their State of origin or of a State representing the interests of that State whenever the rights recognized in the present Convention are impaired.
ratify and fully implement the Council of Europe Convention on the Protection of Children against Sexual Exploitation and Sexual Abuse (CETS No.“Lanzarote Convention”) in order to provide protection for migrant children against such abuse; through protection and .European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers of 24 November Entry into force: 1 May Ratified by 11 member States of the CoE (as at May ) Text of the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers.
General information on the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers at Article 19 ESC guarantees the rights of migrant workers and their families to protection and assistance.
Another important instrument is the European Convention on the Legal Status of Migrant Workers () setting out, for instance, the right to family reunion (Article 12).