Interacties tussen IPR en migratierecht op agenda van Europees Parlement

(19-06-2017) Op 20 juni 2017 organiseert het Europees Parlement een workshop ‘Potential and challenges of private international law in the current migratory context’.

Op 20 juni 2017 organiseert het Europees Parlement een workshop ‘Potential and challenges of private international law in the current migratory context’. Tijdens de workshop worden twee studies voorgesteld waaraan de volgende academici van TEE (Trans Europe Experts) meewerkten:

Prof. Sabine Corneloup (coördinator), University Paris II Panthéon-Assas, Frankrijk; Prof. Bettina Heiderhoff, University of Münster, Duitsland; Prof. Costanza Honorati, University of Milano-Bicocca, Italië; Prof. Fabienne Jault-Seseke (coördinator), University of Versailles Saint-Quentin, Frankrijk; Prof. Thalia Kruger, University of Antwerp, België; Prof. Caroline Rupp, Julius-Maximilians-University Würzburg, Duitsland; Hans van Loon, voormalig Secretaris-Generaal van de Haagse Conferentie voor Internationaal Privaatrecht en Prof. Jinske Verhellen (coördinator), Ghent University, België.  

  • Study “Private International Law in a Context of Increasing International Mobility: Challenges and Potential”
  • Study “Children on the Move: a Private International Law Perspective”

Het Europees Parlement kondigt de workshop aan als volgt:

“On 20 June, the Policy Department for Citizens Rights and Constitutional Affairs will organise a workshop on "Potential and challenges of private international law in the current migratory context" for the JURI Committee.
While Private International Law governs relations between persons coming from or living in different States, migration law regulates the flow of people between States. Rights related to migration often depend on private relations (marriage, parentage) or personal status (age); and global migration flows put traditional rules on applicable (foreign) law and jurisdiction under strain. The workshop aims to examine the ways in which these two fields of law interface and how to ensure a more coherent and efficient approach. It will in particular examine how traditional private international law solutions and tools can offer innovative ways to address issues of immigration law, ensuring better protection to those who most need it (in particular, children on the move) and easier coordination between different authorities across Europe.”

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