The implementation of the new Dublin Regulation (“Dublin III”) on 1st January 2014 was heralded as the birth of the Common European Asylum System (CEAS), a joint EU answer to the right to seek international protection from persecution. The Regulation is a recast of the much-criticised “Dublin II” Regulation, cornerstone of the EU asylum system.… More A SHORT INTRODUCTION TO DUBLIN III
(This is the third part of a three-part series on the codification of the United Kingdom) By Ezgi Sahin The constitution of the United Kingdom (hereinafter ‘UK’) is unique in both implementation and development, having unwritten aspects which are mostly composed of conventions and lacking a single written document unlike many other countries in… More The Conventions of the United Kingdom and a New Written Constitution
(This is the second part of a three-part series on the codification of the United Kingdom) By Isabella Reynoso A constitution is essential for the organization of a state as it contains the fundamental principles and rules upon which a state exists (Beatson, 2010). Although the British constitution contains written sources such as statutes,… More Should Britain Adopt a Written Constitution?
“Suddenly somebody rang the door. People outside were shouting that Berkin’s head is broken and that we should come down immediately. When I went out there was thick teargas and there were police in the street. It was hard to see what was happening. Berkin’s friends had already taken him to the hospital. By the… More Can the use of teargas be considered as a human rights violation? : A critical analysis on the policing of the Gezi Park protests