Master's Thesis in the subject Law - Public Law / Constitutional Law / Basic Rights, grade: A, Trinity College Dublin - The Unive...
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Master's Thesis in the subject Law - Public Law / Constitutional Law / Basic Rights, grade: A, Trinity College Dublin - The University of Dublin, language: English, abstract: This thesis aims to highlight the substantive and procedural gender-based obstacles faced by women asylum seekers in the context of refugee law. For Centuries, displacements of individuals have always been motivated by various reasons: social, cultural but also legal changes needed to be implemented to adapt to new displacements of people. For example, the 'migration crisis' of 2015 has challenged the EU Member States and European actors to adjust and implement new instruments. For years, the visibility of women in migrations has been becoming increasingly evident, deconstructing some of the established social and cultural paradigms based on the roots of our societies. Solutions implemented by the EU Member States do not have to undermine the values of the European Union and drive its integration, such as solidarity, hospitality, and responsibility. Therefore, inclusiveness and change have to be included in legal instruments for better reception of current and future displacements of people.
PhD Researcher in Refugee Law and Climate Change at Trinity College Dublin
The Impact of Gender Stereotypes in Asylum Claims. A Substantive and Procedural Analysis