Publish dateSunday 19 June 2022 - 10:21
Story Code : 254462
Britain seeks to withdraw from European Convention on Human Rights
After much controversy between Britain and Europe over the forced deportation of asylum seekers and the cancellation of the plan by the European Court, Britain has now decided to withdraw from the European Convention on Human Rights in order to find a way out of the refugee crisis. Meanwhile, the British Home Office announced that in a pilot project, some asylum seekers who enter the country "illegally" will be "electronically monitored".
Afghan Voice Agency (AVA): British civil society groups have called for the government to reverse the decision, saying that immigration and asylum are not a crime and that asylum seekers are not guilty of being treated like criminals.
The government's decision to permanently monitor immigrants entering the country illegally is said to have been implemented on a trial basis for one year.
Immigrant advocates say the plan is reminiscent of the "hot" slaves' body and slave-like behavior; But the British chancellor defended the plan, saying "it must be ensured that asylum seekers cannot disappear in this country."
Boris Johnson claims that Britain has been very, very generous with asylum seekers, but when people enter the country illegally and break the law, it is important that we make that distinction.
"This is what we are doing with the policy of transferring asylum seekers to Rwanda," he said. This is what we are doing to ensure that asylum seekers cannot simply disappear into the rest of the country.
Boris Johnson, while thanking Britain for its generosity towards asylum seekers, said that according to government figures, about 11,000 asylum seekers have entered the country since the beginning of this year.
The British media on Thursday revealed even more than 150 Afghan citizens who were working as Local staff at the British Embassy in Kabul, despite promises from the British government to relocate them but their requests has not been accepted, with some saying they had received death threats for cooperating with the British government in Afghanistan.
People who are electronically restricted will be subject to travel restrictions and regulations, and if they do not comply with these restrictions, they will be punished as criminals and violators of government law.
This is the second controversial British government plan against asylum seekers in less than two weeks, following a plan to relocate asylum seekers from Britain to Ronda, which was overturned by a European Court of Justice based on Britain's commitment to the European Convention on Human Rights.
Criticizing the European Court ruling, British Home Secretary Pretty Patel, a key supporter of the relocation of asylum seekers from Britain to Ronda, said the government would not give up on doing good. He added that the plan to deal with the influx of illegal asylum seekers was being seriously pursued, backed by British court rulings.
The Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, Boris Johnson, also said that he was considering withdrawing from Britain's membership of the European Convention on Human Rights. Britain has been a party to the European Convention on Human Rights for 66 years.
Critics of the government say that when Britain needed the convention to achieve its goals, it acceded to it and took advantage of it, but now that it has to pay for it and has been sentenced, it wants to violate its obligations. He intends to get out of it.
The British government's decision to transfer asylum seekers to Ukraine was twice appealed to the British courts, but both times the request to cancel the transfer of asylum to Ronda was rejected and the court somehow upheld the government's decision.
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