Mai 2023

228. The Policy Intrusion of Migration Management: EU Development, Trade and Visa Policiesby Dr Maja Grunder, Royal Holloway University and Jean Monnet Professor ad personam & Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London.

227. The Special Treatment of Developing Countries: The EU Legislator’s Migration Controversyby Professor Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London.

April 2023

226. Passing Political Pressure for a Development Agenda? WTO Law Limits to the Trade-Migration Linkage in the Proposed EU GSP Regulationby Geraldo Vidigal, Assistant professor at the Amsterdam Center for International Law.

225. ECtHR finds violation of the right to fair trial when national court does not seek preliminary ruling from the CJEUby Susanna Lindroos-Hovinheimo.

224. Exploring freedom of movement in the context of forced return to transit countriesby Özlem Gürakar-Skribeland, PhD from the University of Oslo.

March 2023

223. Planned destitution as a policy tool to control migration in the EU: Socio-economic deprivation and international human rights law – by Janna Wessels, assistant professor of migration law at Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam and Research Associate at Giessen University.

222. What happens next? Scenarios following the end of the temporary protection in the EU – by Dr Meltem Ineli Ciger, Jean Monnet Fellow, MPC, EUI, Odysseus member from Turkey.

February 2023

221. The EU Action Plan for the Central Mediterranean: Everybody knows that the boat is leakingby Eleonora Frasca and Dr. Francesco Luigi Gatta, Université Catholique de Louvain, UCLouvain (Belgium), members of the Equipe droits et migrations(EDEM).

January 2023

220. Russian defections and political asylum: A complex conundrum – by  Joris van Wijk is associate professor criminology  and Maarten P. Bolhuis is assistant professor criminology, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdamd ,  Center for International Criminal Justice.

December 2022

219. The Duty of the EU to Criminalise Failure to Rescue at Sea – by Professors Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London & Valsamis Mitsilegas, University of Liverpool.

218. Sea Watch cases before the EU Court of Justice: An analysis of International Law of the Sea – by   Radboud (Akis) UniEfthymios PAPASTAVRIDIS – Researcher and Visiting Lecturer at National & Kapodistrian University of Athens and University of Oxford.

November 2022

217. Third-party interventions before the Court of Justice in migration law cases – by  Jasper Krommendijk and Kris van der Pas, Radboud University Nijmegen.

October 2022 

216. Russian Nationals at the EU’s External Borders: Upholding Human Rights – by  Dr Maja Grundler, Royal Holloway University of London and Professor Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London.

215. Border Closure and Visa Ban for Russians: Geopolitics Meets EU Migration Law – by  Daniel Thym, Director of the Research Centre Immigration & Asylum Law, University of Konstanz, Germany.

214. The recast of the Long-Term Resident and Single Permit Directives: Towards Added Value At Last? – by Jean-Baptiste Farcy, Attorney at the Brussels Bar (Altea) and Teaching Assistant at the University of Gent.

September 2022 

213. Rightlessness in Melilla: Pushbacks as violations of the right to recognition before the law – by Delphine Rodrik, Legal advisor at the European Center for Constitutional and Human Rights.

July 2022 

212. Recasting the Single Permit Directive: furthering the protection of migrants at work in the EU? – by Tesseltje de Lange, Professor of European Migration Law, Director of the Centre for Migration Law, Radboud University Nijmegen.

June 2022

211. Detecting Vulnerability in Greek Hotspots – by Karin Aberg, Doctoral Candidate in International Law at the University of Gothenburg.

210. Expanding Exceptions? AA and Others v North Macedonia, Systematic Pushbacks and the Fiction of Legal Pathways – by Vera Wriedt, PhD researcher at Hertie School’s Centre for Fundamental Rights.

May 2022

209. Frontex under budgetary scrutiny of the European Parliament – by Stéphane Saurel, Professor at Université Saint-Louis (Bruxelles), Université catholique de Louvain.

208. Externalisation of asylum in Europe: Unpacking the UK-Rwanda Asylum Partnership Agreementby Nikolas Feith Tan, Senior Researcher at the  Danish Institute for Human Rights. 

207. Generous, but Equal Treatment? Anti-Discrimination Duties of States Hosting Refugees Fleeing Ukraineby Janine Prantl, Visiting Scholar at the Zolberg Institute on Migration and Mobility, and Ian Matthew Kysel, Visiting Assistant Clinical Professor of Law at Cornell Law School.

April 2022

206. The UK-Rwanda deal and its Incompatibility with International Lawby Maja Grundler, PhD researcher at Queen Mary University of London, and Elspeth Guild, Professor at Queen Mary University of London.

March 2022

205. EU Member States’ international responsibility when cooperating with third countries: grey zones of law – by Tamás Molnár, Legal research officer, European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights, Visiting lecturer, Corvinus University of Budapest.

204. Frontex sous surveillance renforcée: Le vote de la décharge budgétaire 2019 par le Parlement européenby  Corinne Delon-Desmoulin, Maître de conférences en droit public HDR-CE, Université Rennes 2.

203. Collective protection as a short-term solution: European responses to the protection needs of refugees from the war in Ukraineby  Jessica Schultz, Senior researcher at Chr. Michelsen Institute, Kari Anne Drangsland, Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Bergen, Marry-Anne Karlsen, Researcher at the University of Bergen,  Julia Kienast, Postdoctoral Researcher at Aarhus University, Nikolas Feith Tan, Senior Researcher at the Danish Institute for Human Rights and Jens Vedsted-Hansen, Professor at Aarhus University.

202. Temporary Protection for Ukrainians: the Unexpected Renaissance of “Free Choice” – by Daniel Thym, Professor of European and International Law and Director of the Research Centre Immigration & Asylum Law, University of Konstanz, Germany.

201. 5 Reasons Why: Understanding the reasons behind the activation of the Temporary Protection Directive in 2022 by Dr Meltem İneli Ciğer, Assistant Professor, Faculty of Law, Suleyman Demirel University.

January 2022

200. La réintroduction illimitée dans le temps des contrôles aux frontières intérieures : une réponse pertinente aux crises de l’espace Schengen ? by Caroline Leclercq, Project and Research Assistant for the Odysseus Academic Network for Legal Studies in Asylum and Immigration in Europe, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Institute for European Studies, Belgium.

December 2021

199. Germany as a ‘Modern Country of Immigration‘. Projects of the New Government on Migrationby Daniel Thym, Professor of European and International Law and Director of the Research Centre Immigration & Asylum Law, University of Konstanz, Germany.

November 2021

198. La querelle autour de la responsabilité civile de Frontexby Ninon Forster, Maîtresse de conférences, Université Rennes 2.

197. Mutual Trust and Fundamental Rights in the Dublin System: A Role for Proportionality? by Ermioni Xanthopoulou, Senior Lecturer in Law, Brunel University London.

196. Denmark’s Legislation on Extraterritorial Asylum in Light of International and EU Lawby Nikolas Feith Tan, Danish Institute for Human Rights and Jens Vedsted-Hansen, Professor, Aarhus University.

October 2021

195. The Fall of Kabul: International Protection in the context of the Armed Conflict and Violence in Afghanistanby Dr Christel Querton, Wallscourt Fellow in Law at the University of the West of England.

194. Regularisation of migrants’ status in Portugal: immigration or public health policy?by Ana Rita Gil, Professor at the Faculty of Law, University of Lisbon.

September 2021

193. How long is too long? The limits of restrictions on family reunification for temporary protection holdersby Nikolas Feith Tan, Danish Institute for Human Rights and Jens Vedsted-Hansen, Professor, Aarhus University.

August 2021

192. The first steps of Frontex accountability: Implications for its Legal Responsibility for Fundamental Rights Violationsby Mariana Gkliati, Radboud University.

July 2021

191. Socio-economic Rights and Migration deals: Obligations and Responsibility of EU Member States – by Annick Pijnenburg, Radboud University Nijmegen. 

190. The Strasbourg Reversal after the ‘Refugee Crisis’: ECtHR Deference to State Sovereignty in Asylum Detention Cases – by Juan Ruiz Ramos, Universidad de Granada and Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam. 

189. Muddy Waters: A Guide to the Legal Questions surrounding ‘Pushbacks’ at the External Borders at Sea and at Land– by By Daniel Thym, University of Konstanz. 

June  2021

188. The revised Blue Card Directive: the EU’s search for more highly skilled non-EU migrantsby Steve Peers, University of Essex. 

April  2021

187.  The Frontex Push-Back Controversy: What Oversight for Frontex? (part II) – by Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London and Radboud University Netherlands. 

186. The Frontex Push-Back Controversy: Lessons on Oversight (part I)by Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London and Radboud University Netherlands. 

185. Spotlight on the Best Interests of the Child in Returns of Unaccompained Children & Reflections for the New Pact on Migration and Asylumby Rebecca O’Donnell, Director of Child Circle asbl.

March 2021

184. Integration in the New Pact: A difficult compromise between a limited EU competence and a successful policy by Ulrike Brandl, University of Salzburg.

183. Let’s not forget about Schengenby Jorrit J. Rijpma, Leiden University.

182. Political Compromise on a Recast Asylum Reception Conditions Directive: Dignity Without Autonomy?by Lieneke Slingenberg Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam.

February 2021

181. The Commission’s proposal for a new Independent Monitoring Mechanism at the external border of the EU: a necessary but limited mechanism– by Romain Lanneau. 

180. Protecting the right to a nationality for children of same-sex couples in the EU – A key issue before the CJEU in V.M.A. v Stolichna Obsthina (C-490/20)by Patrícia Cabral,  European Network on Statelessness. 

179. Legal migration in the “New Pact”: modesty or unease in the Berlaymont? – by Sylvie Sarolea, Université Catholique de Louvain  and Jean-Baptiste Farcy.

178. A New Common European Approach to Search and Rescue? Entrenching Proactive Containment – by Violeta Moreno-Lax, Queen Mary Law School.

January 2021

177. Financial Implications of the New Pact on Migration and Asylum: Will the Next MFF Cover the Costs? – by Iris Goldner Lang, University of Zagreb.

176. The new design of the EU’s return system under the Pact on Asylum and Migration – by Madalina Moraru, European University Institute & Masaryk University.

175. The Pact and Detention: An Empty Promise of ‘certainty, clarity and decent conditions’ –  by Galina Cornelisse, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam.

December 2020

174. Border Procedure: Efficient Examination or Restricted Access to Protection? – by Jens Vedsted-Hansen, Aarhus University

173. The New Pact on Migration and Asylum: What it is not and what it could have been by Philippe De Bruycker, Université Libre de Bruxelles & Odysseus Network

172. EU cooperation on migration with partner countries within the New Pact: new instruments for a new paradigm?  by Paula García Andrade,  Universidad Pontificia Comillas

171. Legal Pathways to Protection: Towards a Common and Comprehensive Approach? – by Luc Leboeuf, Department of Law & Anthropology at the Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology

November 2020

170. Negotiating with Third Countries under the New Pact: Carrots and Sticks? by Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London and Radboud University Nijmegen.

169. What a difference two decades make? The shift from temporary to immediate protection in the new European Pact on Asylum and Migration by Dr Meltem Ineli-Ciger, Faculty of Law, Suleyman Demirel University.

168. The New Pact and EU Agencies: an ambivalent approach towards administrative integration – by Lilian Tsourdi, Dutch Research Council (NWO) VENI grantee & Maastricht University.

October 2020

167. Secondary Movements: Overcoming the Lack of Trust among the Member States?  by Daniel Thym, Research Centre Immigration & Asylum Law, University of Konstanz, Germany

166. Re-decoration of existing practices? Proposed screening procedures at the EU external borders  by Lyra Jakulevičienė, Mykolas Romeris University (Lithuania)

165. A “Fresh Start” or One More Clunker? Dublin and Solidarity in the New Pact by Francesco Maiani, University of Lausanne

164. Human Rights Accountability of CSDP Missions on Migration – by Dr Stian Øby Johansen University of Oslo

September 2020

163. European Realpolitik: Legislative Uncertainties and Operational Pitfalls of the ‘New’ Pact on Migration and Asylum by Daniel Thym, University of Konstanz

162. A human right to seek refuge at Europe’s external borders: The ECtHR adjusts its case law in M.K. vs Poland by Ulrike Brandl, University of Salzburg and Philip Czech Austrian Human Rights Institute.

161. Which connection between The Greek-Turkish border, the Western Balkans route and the ECtHR’s judgment in ND and NT? by Iris Goldner Lang, University of Zagreb

160. Judicial dialogue about the Return Directive: Which role for courts in an era of executive governance?by Galina Cornelisse, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam & Madalina Moraru, Masaryk University Brno

June 2020

159. A – pyrrhic? – victory concerning detention in transit zones and procedural rights: FMS & FMZ and the legislation adopted by Hungary in its wake by Boldizsár Nagy,Central European University

158. The Libyan litigation about the 2017 Memorandum of Understanding between Italy and Libya by Majd Achour & Thomas Spijkerboer,Amsterdam Centre for Migration and Refugee Law

May 2020

157. Adjudicating old questions in refugee law: MN and Others v Belgium and the limits of extraterritorial refoulement by Thomas Gammeltoft-Hansen, University of Copenhagen and  Nikolas Feith Tan, Danish Institute for Human Rights.

156. Comparing the Inter-American Court opinion on diplomatic asylum applications with M.N. and Others v. Belgium before the ECtHR, by Andreina De Leo and Juan Ruiz Ramos, Amsterdam Centre for Migration and Refugee Law.

155. The Twenty-Day Greek-Turkish Border Crisis and Beyond: Geopolitics of Migration and Asylum Law (Part II)  by Achilles Skordas, Max Planck Insitute for Comparative Public Law and International Law.

154.The Twenty-Day Greek-Turkish Border Crisis and Beyond: Geopolitics of Migration and Asylum Law (Part I)by Achilles Skordas, Max Planck Insitute for Comparative Public Law and International Law.

April 2020

153. Frontex: Human Rights Responsibility and Access to Justice – by Melanie Fink, University of Leiden.

152. Coming to terms with relocation: the infringement case against Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic   by Jonas Bornemann, University of Konstanz.

151. From the U.N. Human Rights Committee to European Courts: Which protection for climate-induced displaced persons under European Law?, by Eugénie Delval, ULB.

150. A Hole of Unclear Dimensions: Reading ND and NT v. Spain – by Nora Markard,University of Münster.

March 2020

149.The pandemic kills also the European solidarity  by Constantin Hruschka, Max Planck Institute for Social Law and Social Policy Munich.

148.Travel Bans in Europe: A Legal Appraisal (Part II) by Daniel Thym,University of Konstanz

147.Travel Bans in Europe: A Legal Appraisal (Part I) – by Daniel Thym, University of Konstanz

146. The Malta Declaration on search & rescue, disembarkation and relocation:Much Ado about Nothing – by  Eleonora Frasca and Francesco Luigi Gatta, Research Fellow at UCLouvain, members of EDEM

February 2020

145. Hot returns remain contrary to the ECHR: ND & NT before the ECHR – by  Constantin Hruschka, the Max Planck Institute for Social Law and Social Policy Munich.

144. A Restrictionist Revolution? A Counter-Intuitive Reading of the ECtHR’s N.D. & N.T.-Judgment on ‘Hot Expulsions’ by Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

January 2020

143. The end of protection? Cessation and the ‘return turn’ in refugee law, – by Jessica Schultz, University of Bergen, Faculty of Law

142. Individual rights in EU migration and asylum lawby Catherine Warin, University of Luxembourg

141. Is Processing Biometric Data of Turkish Nationals in a National Database Lawful under the EEC Turkey Agreement? Reflections on the Judgment in A, B and P (C-70/18) by  Niovi Vavoula, Queen Mary University of London School of Law

140. Towards a New European Consensus on Migration and Asylum – by Philippe De Bruycker, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Odysseus Network

November 2019

139. Does the EU law violate public procurement law in its external migration policy? by Thomas Spijkerboer and Elies Steyger, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam and Lund University

138. All but last resort: The last reform of detention of asylum seekers in Greece by Minos Mouzourakis, ECRE and Refugee Support Aegean (RSA)

October 2019

137. The German Migration Package: A New Deal on Labour Migration? by Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz 

July 2019

136.Return Directive or Criminal Law? The next episode of the series is called Arib – By Silvia Bartolini, PhD King’s College London, Academic Assistant at Université Saint Louis Bruxelles and Visiting Professor Université Catholique de Lille

135. Interoperability of European Centralised Databases: Another Nail in the Coffin of Third-Country Nationals’ Privacy? – By Niovi Vavoula, Lecturer at Queen Mary, University of London

June 2019

134. Interoperability and Interstate Trust: a Perilous Combination for Fundamental Rights By Evelien Brouwer, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam 

May 2019

133. All in vain? The fate of EP positions on asylum reform after the European elections By Kris Pollet, Head Legal and Policy Research, European Council on Refugees and Exiles (ECRE)

132. Amending the Visa Code: Collective Punishment of Visa Nationals? By Elspeth Guild, Jean Monnet Professor ad personam, Radboud University Nijmegen and Queen Mary University of London. 

April 2019

131. Push-backs Rejected: D.D. v. Spain and the rights of minors at EU borders – By Vera Wriedt, European Center for Constitutional and Human Rights (ECCHR).

130. Making life so unbearable for people without leave cannot be enforced without creating a hostile environment for all of usBy Ellen Lefley, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam

March 2019

129. What has the 2015/2016 crisis left us with? – by Dr Eleni Karageorgiou and Dr Vladislava Stoyanova, Lund University

128. Understanding the ‘internal protection alternative’ (Part II) – by Jessica Schultz, Researcher, Chr. Michelsen Institute.

February 2019

127. The border spell: Dublin arrangements or bilateral agreements? Reflections on the cooperation between Germany and Greece / Spain in the context of control at the German-Austrian border, by Constantin Hruschka, Max Planck Institute for Social Law and Social Policy, Munich

126. La CEDH appelée à trancher la question des “visas asile” laissée en suspens par la CJUE: Lueur d’espoir ou nouvelle déception? – by Eugénie Delval, Teaching Assistant at ULB Faculty of Law 

January 2019

125. Understanding the internal protection alternative (Part I) – by Jessica Schultz, Researcher, Chr. Michelsen Institute. 

December 2018

124. EU States’ Exit from the Global Compact on Migration: A Breach of Loyalty – by Mauro Gatti, Research Associate, University of Luxembourg, Faculté de Droit, Economie et Finance. 

123. Brexit: Deal or no-Deal: The Consequences for freedom of movement of EU and British Citizensby Elspeth Guild, Jean Monnet Professor ad personam, Radboud University Nijmegen and Queen Mary University of London. 

November 2018

122. Precedents and Judicial Politics – Why studying the CJEU requires a long-term perspective – by Marie De Somer, Head of the Migration & Diversity Programme at the European Policy Centre (EPC) and Guest Professor at the KU Leuven Centre for Public Law.

October 2018

121Beyond closed ports: the new Italian Decree-Law on Immigration and Securityby Silvia Carta, LL.M. candidate at the Institute for European Studies (IEE) of the Université libre de Bruxelles and member of the Odysseus Network OMNIA Project Team

120. From EASO to the European Agency for Asylum: “Business as Usual?by David Fernández Rojo, PhD Researcher, University of Deusto

September 2018

119“Regional Disembarkation Platforms” and “Controlled Centres”: Lifting The Drawbridge, Reaching out Across The Mediterranean, or Going Nowhere? – by Francesco Maiani, Associate Professor, Centre of Comparative, European and International Law, University of Lausanne

118. Of Carrots and Sticks: A Punitive Shift in the Reform of the Visa Code by Niovi Vavoula, Lecturer at Queen Mary, University of London

July 2018

117. The fragile legal order facing Syrian refugees in Lebanonby Maja Janmyr, Professor, Faculty of Law, University of Oslo

116. Too Much Unity in the European Union’s External Migration Policy? – by Mauro Gatti, Research Associate, University of Luxembourg, Faculté de Droit, Economie et Finance

115. The Missing Link in Migration Governance: An Advisory Opinion by the International Court of Justice – by Achilles Skordas, Professor of International Law at the University of Copenhagen

114. Migration management in South America: any Ideas for the European Union? – by Diego Acosta Arcarazo, Reader at the University of Bristol Law School 

113. In search of a safe harbour for the Aquarius: the troubled waters of international and EU law – by Melanie Fink, Post-doctoral researcher, University of Leiden, Kristof Gombeer, PhD researcher at the University of Leiden and Vrije Universiteit Brussels, and Jorrit Rijpma, Associate Professor, University of Leiden

112. Tensions as the EU negotiates the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration – by Elspeth Guild, Professor of Law, and Katharine T. Weatherhead, PhD Candidate, Queen Mary University of London

June 2018

111. Implementation of the EU-Turkey Statement: EU Hotspots and restriction of asylum seekers’ freedom of movement   – by Catharina Ziebritzki, Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law and Robert Nestler, Refugee law clinics abroad

May 2018

110. When Greek judges decide whether Turkey is a Safe Third Country without caring too much for EU law – by Angeliki Tsiliou,  former Research and Project Assistant of the Odysseus Academic Network

April 2018

109. Children are entitled to Family Reunification with their Parents C-550/16 A & S Court of Justice of the European Union – by Professor Kees Groenendijk, Radboud University Nijmegen and Professor Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London

108. Joining Schengen – Cutting a Gordian knot for Romania and Bulgaria?   – by Jonas Bornemann, Research Assistant and PhD candidate, Chair of Public, European and International Law, Universität Konstanz 

March 2018

107. Circumventing Non-Refoulement or Fighting “Illegal Migration”?   – by Nula Frei, PhD, Senior Researcher, Institute of European Law, University of Fribourg & Constantin Hruschka, Max Planck Institute for Social Law and Social Policy, Munich

106. Beyond the ‘Welcome Culture’: Projects of the New German Government on Migration, Asylum and Integration – by Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz 

February 2018

105. First Perspectives on the Zero Draft for the UN Global Compact on Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration of 5 February 2018 –  by Professor Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London and Dr Tugba Basaran, Centre d’Etudes sur les conflits, la liberté et la sécurité, Paris; visiting scholar Harvard University

104. Taricco, M.A.S ou l’art délicat de la retraite en bon ordre …Par Rostane Mehdi, Professeur à l’ Université d’Aix-Marseille et au Collège d’Europe de Bruges

January 2018

103. A ‘blind spot’ in the migration debate? International responsibility of the EU and its Member States for cooperating with the Libyan coastguard and militia By Achilles Skordas, Professor of International Law, University of Copenhagen

102. Monitoring and Steering through FRONTEX and EASO 2.0: The Rise of a New Model of AFSJ agencies? – By Lilian Tsourdi, Departmental Lecturer in International Human Rights and Refugee Law, University of Oxford, Refugee Studies Centre

101. Towards ‘Judicial Passivism’ in EU Migration and Asylum Law? Preliminary Thoughts for the Final Plenary Session of the 2018 Odysseus ConferenceBy Iris Goldner Lang,* Jean Monnet Professor of EU Law and Holder of the UNESCO Chair on Free Movement of People, Migration and Inter-Cultural Dialogue, University of Zagreb

100. Conflict and compromise between law and politics in EU migration and asylum policies – By Philippe De Bruycker, ULB & Odysseus Coordinator

99. External Competence and Representation of the EU and its Member States in the Area of Migration and AsylumBy Paula García Andrade, Universidad Pontificia Comillas ICAI-ICADE, Madrid

98. Le rapport du Parlement européen sur la réforme du système Dublin: une proposition audacieuse mais pragmatique? – by Francesco Maiani, Centre de droit comparé, européen et international (CDCEI), Université de Lausanne et Constantin Hruschka, Institut Max Planck de droit et de politiques sociales, Munich

97. Collective expulsion or not? Individualisation of decision making in migration and asylum lawBy Jean-Yves Carlier, Université Catholique de Louvain (UCL) and at the Université de Liège; Luc Leboeuf, Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology and the University of Antwerp

December 2017

96. To protect or to forget? The Human Right to Leave a Country – By Elspeth Guild, Queen Mary University of London and Radboud University Netherlands

95. The Report of the European Parliament on the reform of the Dublin system: certainly bold, but pragmatic? – By Francesco Maiani , Centre for Comparative, European and International Law (CDCEI), University of Lausanne & Constantin Hruschka, Max Planck Institute for Social Law and Social Policy, Munich

94. Brexit : la fin du commencement ? (suite et fin)by Henri Labayle, CDRE

93. Brexit : la fin du commencement ?(1ère partie) by Henri Labayle, CDRE

92. CJEU rulings on the Western Balkan route: Exceptional times do not necessarily call for exceptional measures – By Neža Kogovšek Šalamon, Director, The Peace Institute – Institute for Contemporary Social and Political Studies

November 2017

91. Tell me what you see and I’ll tell you if you’re gay: Analysing the Advocate General’s Opinion in Case C-473/16, F v Bevándorlási és Állampolgársági Hivatal – By Nuno Ferreira, University of Sussex & Denise Venturi, Scuola Universitaria Superiore Sant’Anna Pisa and KU Leuven

90. The new Italian law on unaccompanied minors: a model for the EU? – By Elena Rozzi, ASGI

89. Refuge ou asile ? La situation de Carles Puigdemont en Belgique au regard du droit de l’Union européenne – by  Henri Labayle, CDRE & Bruno Nascimbene, Université de Milan

October 2017

88. A cold shower for Spain-hot returns from Melilla to Morocco: N.D. and N.T. v Spain ECtHR, 3 October 2017 – By Cristina Gortázar Rotaeche & Nuria Ferré Trad, University P. Comillas (Madrid)

87. La Catalogne et l’Union européenne : une question de légalité   by Henri Labayle, CDRE

86. The Italy-Libya Memorandum of Understanding: The baseline of a policy approach aimed at closing all doors to Europe? – By Anja Palm, IAI

September 2017

85. Restricting access to asylum and contempt of courts: Illiberals at work in Hungary – By Boldizsár Nagy, CEU

84. Solidarity is not a value: Provisional relocation of asylum-seekers confirmed by the Court of Justice (6 September 2017, Joined Cases C-643/15 and C-647/15 Slovakia and Hungary v Council) – By Henri Labayle, CDRE

83. La solidarité n’est pas une valeur : la validation de la relocalisation temporaire des demandeurs d’asile par la Cour de justice (CJUE, 6 septembre 2017, Slovaquie et Hongrie c. Conseil, C-643/15 et C-647/15) – Par Henri Labayle, CDRE

August 2017

82. Protection et circulation des personnes: le grand chambardement (à propos de 4 ouvrages récents)! by Jean-Sylvestre Bergé, Équipe de Droit International Européen Comparé (EDIEC)

July 2017

81. Une réforme qui est une révolution: sur le règlement 2017/458 modifiant le Code Frontières Schengen – by Nuno Piçarra, Universidade Nova de Lisboa & European University Institute.

80. EU Asylum Policies: The Power of Strong Regulating States By Natascha Zaun, postdoctoral researcher at University of Oxford.

June 2017

79. Un coup de parapluie riche de conséquences : l’interdiction réitérée par le juge européen d’un fichage généralisé et indifférencié. Réflexions à propos de l’arrêt de la Cour EDH du 22 juin 2017, Ayçaguer c. France – by  Sylvie Peyrou, Maître de conférences Université de Pau, CDRE Bayonne.

78. Systèmes d’information européens sécurité-immigration : lorsqu’ “interopérabilité” ne rime effectivement pas avec “interconnexion”by Pierre Berthelet, créateur du site et chercheur aux Hautes Études Internationales, Université Laval.

77. The Asylum Lottery: Recognition Rates Vary Strongly within Germany – by Gerald Schneider, Professor of International Politics at University of Konstanz, editor of European Union Politics, co-editor of International Interactions and President of the European Political Science Association (2013-2015) & Lisa Riedel, Master’s degree student at University of Konstanz.

76. Crise des réfugiés et valeurs de l’Union; L’Europe après la pluie? – by  Simon Labayle, Chercheur, Institut d’Etudes Européennes de l’Université Libre de Bruxelles, Membre de l’équipe OMNIA

May 2017

75. Relocation and its Numbers – Which Role for the Courts? – by Barbara Oomen, Fernand Braudel Fellow, European University Institute & Ricardo Rodrigues de Oliveira, PhD Researcher, European University Institute

March 2017

74. Slovenia: Amendments to the Aliens Act Enable the State to Activate Closure of the Border for Asylum Seekers by Saša Zagorc,  Associate Professor, University of Ljubljana and Neža Kogovšek Šalamon, Director, The Peace Institute – Institute for Contemporary Social and Political Studies

73. Ill-Treatment Of Migrants In Greek Law Enforcement – Are the Strasbourg Court Judgments the Tip of the Iceberg?by Nikolaos Sitaropoulos, Office of the Council of Europe Commissioner for Human Rights

72. Petit à petit la vulnérabilité fait son nid … Quelques réflexions à propos de l’arrêt C.K. du 16 février 2017 – by  Joanna Pétin, Centre de Documentation et de Recherches Européennes (CDRE)

71. EU-Swiss free movement and “stop mass immigration”: Much Ado about Nothing? – by Francesco Maiani, Associate Professor at the University of Lausanne, and Véronique Boillet, Assistant Professor at the University of Lausanne

70. Libre circulation Suisse-UE et « stop à l’immigration de masse » : Much Ado about Nothing ? – by  Francesco Maiani, Professeur associé à l’Université de Lausanne et Véronique Boillet, Professeure assistante à l’Université de Lausanne

69.  Corrective allocation or effective solidarity? The Slovak Presidency non-paper on the revision of the Dublin system – by Maarten den Heijer, Assistant Professor of International Law, University of Amsterdam

68. Odysseus Annual Conference 2017 “Beyond ‘Crisis’? The State of Immigration and Asylum Law and Policy in the EU” – An Overview – by Gabriel Almeida, Katharina Bamberg and James Kneale, OMNIA Coordination Team, Odysseus Network

67. Escale à Canossa ? La protection des droits fondamentaux lors d’un transfert « Dublin » vue par la Cour de justice (C.K. c. Slovénie, C-578/16 PPU) – by  Henri Labayle, Centre de Documentation et de Recherches Européennes (CDRE)

February 2017

66. Le visa humanitaire et la jouissance effective de l’essentiel des droits : une voie moyenne? À propos de l’affaire X. et X –  by Jean-Yves Carlier et Luc Leboeuf, Université Catholique de Louvain

65. The X. and X. case: Humanitarian visas and the genuine enjoyment of the substance of rights, towards a middle way?by Jean-Yves Carlier and Luc Leboeuf, Université Catholique de Louvain

64. Asylum Visas as an Obligation under EU Law: Case PPU C-638/16 X, X v État Belge (Part II)by Dr Violeta Moreno-Lax, Queen Mary University of London

63. Le non-refoulement comme principe du droit international et le rôle des tribunaux dans sa mise en oeuvre – par Bruno Nascimbene, Université de Milan

62. Asylum Visas as an Obligation under EU Law: Case PPU C-638/16 X, X v État Belge (Part I)by Dr Violeta Moreno-Lax, Queen Mary University of London

61. Terrorisme et droit des réfugiés, des liaisons dangereuses ? Libres propos sur le « Muslim Ban » et la jurisprudence Lounani de la Cour de Justice  – by Henri Labayle, Centre de Documentation et de Recherches Européennes (CDRE)

60. Pitfalls of the Law, Politics and Administrative Practices in the Reform of the Common European Asylum Systemby Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

59. Judicial scrutiny of return detention in the Member States: the contribution of national courts to clarifying the concept of ‘risk of absconding’ – by Dr Madalina Bianca Moraru, Centre for Judicial Cooperation, European University Institute

January 2017

58. The EU Migration Partnership Framework: an External Solution to the Crisis? – by Céline Bauloz, Refugee Law Initiative, School of Advanced Study, University of London

57. Hotspots and EU Agencies: Towards an integrated European administration? – by Dr Lilian Tsourdi, European University Institute

56. A Happy New Year for Migration and Asylum Policy? A Critical Review of the Legal and Policy Developments in 2016 in Relation to the Crisis of the European Union – by Philippe de Bruycker, Odysseus Network

December 2016

55. Europe’s asylum policy in crisis: the case of Belgium – by Vluchtelingenwerk Vlaanderen (Flemish Refugee Action)

November 2016

54. The UN Summit for Refugees and Migrants: a mirror of the current EU Migration Policy?by Gabriel Almeida & Katharina Bamberg, OMNIA Coordination Team, Odysseus Network

53. La modification discrète du Code Frontières Schengen par le règlement 2016/1624 relatif au corps européen de garde-frontières: comblement d’une lacune ? – par Nuno Piçarra, Universidade Nova de Lisboa & European University Institute.

52. The aftermath of an invalid referendum on relocation of asylum seekers: a constitutional amendment in Hungaryby Boldizsar Nagy, Central European University

51. Le démantèlement du camp de Calais : trop tard ? trop peu ? (2ème partie)  – par Henri Labayle, Centre de Documentation et de Recherches Européennes (CDRE)

50. Le démantèlement du camp de Calais : trop tard ? trop peu ? (1ère partie)  – par Henri Labayle, Centre de Documentation et de Recherches Européennes (CDRE)

October 2016

49. ‘I Travel, therefore I Am a Suspect’: an overview of the EU PNR Directive – by Niovi Vavoula, Queen Mary University of London

48. Dublin ‘reloaded’ or time for ambitious pragmatism? – by Marcello Di Filippo, Associate Professor of International Law and Coordinator of the Observatory on European Migration Law, University of Pisa (Italy)

September 2016

47. The Bratislava Declaration on migration: European irresponsibility instead of solidarity – by Phillippe De Bruycker (ULB/EUI) & Evangelia (Lilian) Tsourdi (Max Weber Fellow, EUI).

46. Rétablissement des contrôles aux frontières intérieures: Chronique d’une recommandation annoncée ou la flétrissure? – par Nuno Piçarra, Universidade Nova de Lisboa & European University Institute.

July 2016

45. Chaos in Chios: Legal questions regarding the administrative procedure in the Greek Hotspots – by Catharina Ziebritzki, Research Fellow at Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law

44. A New Blue Card Scheme? The Commission’s proposal for highly skilled migration into the EU – by Elspeth Guild, Jean Monnet Professor ad personam, Queen Mary University of London

43. Brexit : questions de frontières entre l’Union et le Royaume Uni par Henri Labayle, CDRE

June 2016

42. Brexit : mauvais génies et apprentis sorciersby Henri Labayle, CDRE

41. A right to family reunification for persons under international protection? The Strasbourg case-law, state sovereignty and EU harmonisation – by DDr. Philip Czech, Senior Scientist at the Austrian Human Rights Institute, University of Salzburg

40. Accord politique ou juridique : Quelle est la nature du “machin” conclu entre l’UE et la Turquie en matière d’asile? – par Olivier Corten, Professeur ordinaire à l’Université libre de Bruxelles, Directeur du Centre de droit international; et Marianne Dony, Professeur ordinaire à l’Université libre de Bruxelles, Chaire Jean Monnet de droit de l’Union européenne

May 2016

39. In search of a legal basis for the Austrian asylum caps –  by Ulrike Brandl, Associate Professor at the Faculty of Law, University of Salzburg

38. Dublin est mort, vive Dublin ! La proposition de réforme du 4 mai 2016 de la Commission européenne –  by Dr. Constantin Hruschka, Professeur invité à l’Université de Bielefeld

37. Dublin is dead! Long live Dublin! The 4 May 2016 proposal of the European Commission by Dr. Constantin Hruschka, Lecturer at the University of Bielefeld

36. Downgrading asylum standards to coerce solidarity: Sweden as a case in point by Eleni Karageorgiou, Lund University, Sweden

35. Detecting foreign fighters: the reinvigoration of the Schengen Information System in the wake of terrorist attacks by Niovi Vavoula, Queen Mary, University of London

April 2016

34. The reception of asylum seekers in Europe: failing common standards by Minos Mouzourakis, European Council on Refugees and Exiles

33. Family reunification for same-sex couples: a step forward in times of crisis, comments on the Pajić ruling of the ECtHR by Ana Rita Gil, FDNUL/OMNIA, and Susana Almeida, IPL 

32. Désespérément à la recherche de solidarité : quand la saga de l’asile dans l’Union européenne continue Par Jean-Baptiste Farcy, Eimear O’Neill et David Watt, Réseau Odysseus, projet OMNIA

31. Desperately searching for solidarity: the EU asylum saga continues by Jean-Baptiste Farcy, Eimear O’Neill and David Watt, Odysseus Network, OMNIA Project Team

30. The EU-Turkey Agreement on migration and asylum: False pretences or a fool’s bargain? – by Henri Labayle, CDRE, and Philippe de Bruycker, Odysseus Academic Network

March 2016

29. L’accord Union européenne – Turquie : faux semblant ou marché de dupes ?by Henri Labayle, CDRE, et Philippe de Bruycker, Réseau Académique Odysseus

28. Why the EU-Turkey Deal Can Be Legal and a Step in the Right Directionby Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

27. La Marche turque : quand l’Union sous-traite le respect de ses valeurs à un État tiersby Henri Labayle, CDRE, et Philippe de Bruycker, Réseau Académique Odysseus

26. Un mécanisme européen d’aide humanitaire : échec ou manifestation de la solidarité ?by Joanna Pétin, CDRE

25. The Danish ‘Jewellery Law’: When the signal hits the fan?by Ulla Iben Jensen and Jens Vedsted-Hansen, Aarhus University

February 2016

24. Brexit : un arrangement, vraiment ? un départ, enfin ?by Henri Labayle, CDRE

23. Sharing responsibility: A proposal for a European Asylum System based on solidarityby Evelien Brouwer, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, Conny Rijken, Tilburg University, and Ralph Severijns, Adviescommissie voor Vreemdelingenzaken (ACVZ)

22. Collective expulsions in times of migratory crisis: Comments on the Khlaifia case of the ECHRby Ana Rita Gil, Universidade Nova de Lisboa

21. Hotspots and Relocation Schemes: the right therapy for the Common European Asylum System?by Francesco Maiani, University of Lausanne, and the Migration Policy Centre, European University Institute

January 2016

20. Vers un Plan B : refuser l’entrée des réfugiés à la frontière ?par Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

19. Moving Towards Plan B: the Rejection of Refugees at the Borderby Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

18. Refugee quotas: allowing EU Member States to choose between physical and financial solidarityby Hillel Rapoport, Paris School of Economics and European University Institute

17. Who is in charge? The external representation of the EU on dialogues on immigration and asylum with third countriesby Paula Garcia Andrade, Universidad Pontificia Comillas

16. The Paris terrorist attacks: Failure of the EU’s area of freedom, security and justice?Written in collaboration between the European Criminal Law Academic Network (ECLAN) and the Odysseus Academic Network

15. Attentats terroristes de Paris : une défaillance de l’Espace de liberté, sécurité et justice ? – Rédigé par ECLAN (European Criminal Law Academic Network) en collaboration avec le Réseau Académique Odysseus

December 2015

14. Hungary’s appeal against relocation to the CJEU: upfront attack or rear guard battle? by Kees Groenendijk, Radboud University, and Boldizsár Nagy, Central European University

13. EU-Turkey agreement: solving the EU asylum crisis or creating a new Calais in Bodrum? by Jean-Baptiste Farcy, Odysseus Network OMNIA Project

November 2015

12. Detention of asylum seekers: interaction of the directives on Return and Reception Conditions in Bulgaria – BValeria Ilareva, member of the Sofia Bar Association

11. Migration flows and the reintroduction of internal border controls: assessing necessity and proportionality – BEvelien Brouwer, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam

10. Parallel realities: refugees seeking asylum in Europe and Hungary’s reaction – BBoldizsár Nagy, Central European University

9. Réalités parallèles : les demandeurs d’asile en Europe et la réaction hongroise – By Boldizsár Nagy, Central European University

October 2015

8. Criminal sanctions and the Return Directive: the CJEU’s ruling in Celaj clarifies an incestuous relationship – By Marie Garcia, CDRE

7. Sanction pénale et directive « retour » : quand l’arrêt Celaj clarifie des relations incestueuses By Marie Garcia, CDRE

6. Beyond Dublin – Merkel’s Vision of EU Asylum Policy – By Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

5. Au-delà de Dublin – La politique européenne de l’asile selon Merkel – By Daniel Thym, Universität Konstanz

4. Donald Tusk to the European Council: an inappropriate invitation? – By Eimear O’Neill, Odysseus Network OMNIA Project

3. Donald Tusk au Conseil européen: une invitation inappropriée? – BEimear O’Neill, Odysseus Network OMNIA Project

2. Angela Merkel au Parlement européen, des paroles aux actes? – BHenri Labayle, CDRE

1. Angela Merkel at the European Parliament: from words to action? – BHenri Labayle, CDRE