European pledges in the refugee crisis on the Polish border

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Afrasian - When the refugee crisis erupted on the Polish border, Europe closed its eyes to the charters and laws that protect refugees when it referred the issue to a political deal and started threatening and threatening, ignoring international law, including European laws. The refugee crisis was an example of European hypocrisy.

When Russia offered all possible assistance, Europe denied the matter, and it has always claimed that it is the protector of human rights. Collective returns and expulsions are prohibited by international and European Union law, and the International Organization for Migration condemns in the strongest terms the mistreatment of migrants and refugees at any borders.

The organization had welcomed, in this regard, the recent investigations that were said to have been launched by many countries and European Union bodies to investigate allegations of refoulement and violations of the principle of non-refoulement, as well as violence at the borders, and stresses the need for states to take measures to put an end to these violations.

The matter was nothing but media talk from these countries that seem to have agreed on one direction and what happened on the Polish border of torture, killing and expulsion, but this is the real model for European dealing with refugees.

According to the statement of the UN Migration Organization, the situation at some of the external borders of the European Union highlights that the Europeans are not fulfilling their commitments in this regard, but claim that there is "the need to improve migration and asylum policy and governance, and the implementation of humane and integrated practices based on rights."

The minimum protection granted by international humanitarian law develops through the cumulative application of other applicable branches of international law (similar to the provisions of international law relating to refugees).

However, these provisions do not provide full protection for people fleeing armed conflict. Worse, both international humanitarian law and refugee law appear to be insensitive to the special needs of refugees.

The legal jurist Walter Kalin has pointed out that the traditional understanding of the relationship between international humanitarian law and international refugee texts is that the latter was not primarily designed to address the suffering of those who were forced to flee the dangers of war and seek asylum abroad.

At the same time, international humanitarian law does not provide any protection for this large segment of people who need international protection. Accordingly, it can be said that international humanitarian law includes many provisions that provide protection for refugees and displaced persons.

However, these provisions cannot in any way be viewed in isolation from the 1951 Refugee Convention and other international human rights instruments that provide more specific and detailed protection for refugees and displaced persons.

Thus, it can be said that the three laws support and support each other in what is known as the principle of complementarity, in order to achieve the goal of implementing the rules that provide maximum protection for victims, which is the final goal of adopting laws.

The United Nations International Organization for Migration has called on EU countries to take urgent action to end pushbacks, collective expulsions and use of violence against migrants and refugees, including children, at the EU's external land and sea borders.

The United Nations Organization for Migration continues to receive documented reports of human rights violations and violations of international law and conventions, including the European Convention on Human Rights. brutal treatment

The organization said in a press release that its staff's direct involvement with migrants - including while providing assistance - in addition to the various testimonies and photos published by NGOs and the media, "confirm the level of brutality they were subjected to before being returned across sea and land borders." In this context, Eugenio Ambrosi of the International Organization for Migration said, "The use of excessive force and violence against civilians is not justified."

The sovereignty of states - including their competence to maintain the integrity of their borders - must be consistent with their obligations under international law and respect for human rights and fundamental freedoms for all," he added.

The selectivity in the European countries' choice of refugees also contradicts international law and indicates that the Europeans do not fulfill their commitments except through media propaganda.

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