Northern Ireland court blocks UK law sending migrants to Rwanda

Northern Ireland court blocks UK law sending migrants to Rwanda

Dublin: The High Court of Northern Ireland ruled on May 13 that some aspects of the country’s premier immigration policy should not be used because they violate the rights of citizens in the wake of Brexit.

The Illegal Migration Act, which was passed last month, prevents illegal immigrants from seeking asylum in the UK and places them in danger of being deported either to their home country or to a so-called healthy second nation like Rwanda.

Democratic parties in the European- work state, which, like Scotland, has a distinct legal system from England and Wales, said the assessment made the controversial&nbsp, Rwanda&nbsp, scheme impossible. &nbsp,

UK Prime Minister Rishi Sunak has vowed to press forward, saying it” changes everything” about the government’s plans to arrest asylum applicants to&nbsp, Rwanda&nbsp, from as early as July. &nbsp,” Little may deflect us from that or delivering to the timeline I set out”, he said, announcing an appeal. &nbsp,

The UK administration’s efforts to reduce record numbers of abnormal immigrants, especially from” small vessels” crossing the Channel from northern France, have already received a number of legal challenges. &nbsp,

The UK Supreme Court declared the imprisonment program unlawful under international law in November of last year. &nbsp, But Sunak pushed through policy just in parliament that deems&nbsp, Rwanda&nbsp, a healthy state, allowing flights to go ahead and decision- makers to reject aspects of human rights law. &nbsp,

BREACHES UK’S POST- Britain Agreements

The Illegal Migration Act, according to the Northern Ireland Human Rights Commission, violates the terms of the UK’s domestic and international commitments under a package that London and the European Union signed to govern Northern Ireland’s post-Brexit plans.

Even if that meant that the American country’s laws were different from those of the rest of the UK, the Windsor Framework assures there would not be a reduction in the rights guaranteed by Northern Ireland’s 1998 Belfast/Good Friday Agreement, which ended decades of religious issue.