While nominally protected across Europe, the human rights of
vulnerable migrants often fail to deliver their promised benefits
in practice. This socio-legal study explores both the concrete
expressions and possible causes of this persistent deficit. For
this purpose, it presents an innovative multifaceted evaluation of
selected judgments of the European Court of Human Rights and the
Court of Justice of the EU pertaining to such complex questions as
the protection of persons fleeing from indiscriminate violence,
homosexual asylum seekers, the Dublin Regulation, and the
externalisation of border control. Highlighting the demanding
character of migrant rights, the book also discusses some steps
that could be taken to improve the effectiveness of Europe's
supranational human rights system including changes in judicial and
litigation practice as well as a reconceptualization of human
rights as existential commitments.
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