Author Topic: Australian maahanmuuttopolitiikka  (Read 3506 times)

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Offline Vongoethe

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Australian maahanmuuttopolitiikka
« on: June 18, 2013, 16:44:42 »
Byää: HS, 29.5.2013: OECD: Australia on paras

"Järjestön maavertailun mukaan elämä on onnellisinta Australiassa. Suomi jäi sijalle 12 muiden Pohjoismaiden jälkeen, vaikka koulutusjärjestelmä arvioitiin parhaaksi.

Australia on teollisuusmaiden järjestön OECD:n elämänlaatuindeksin mukaan jäsenmaista paras paikka elää.

Ruotsi sijoittui tiistaina julkaistussa päivitetyssä indeksissä toiseksi.

Suomi jäi sijalle 12 muiden Pohjoismaiden jälkeen: Norja, Tanska ja Islanti löytyvät kaikki kärkikymmeniköstä.
"

... ja sittenpä saattaakin käydä noin: HS, 9.6.2013: Ainakin 13 kuoli siirtolaisveneen haaksirikossa Australian edustalla

Varhempi, HS, 8.6.2013: Australian vesiltä löytyi taas siirtolaisten ruumiita
« Last Edit: June 18, 2013, 17:19:48 by Vongoethe »
Solitudinem faciunt, pacem appellant.

Offline metrics

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Re: Australian maahanmuuttopolitiikka
« Reply #1 on: June 18, 2013, 17:12:51 »
Byää: HS, 29.5.2013: OECD: Australia on paras

Jutun mukaan Ausseissa parlamenttivaaleissa 93% äänioikeutetuista äänesti. Kieltämättä esimerkillistä.

Offline Vongoethe

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Re: Australian maahanmuuttopolitiikka
« Reply #2 on: October 17, 2014, 18:50:40 »
Naurusaarilla ei naureta. Australian politiikka näyttäisi kohtaavan yhä enemmän arvostelua. Australialaiset itse tuntuisivat vain kiristävän lakejaan: kenestä tahansa Australiassa syntyneestä ei tulekaan automaattisesti kansalaista, mikäli Scott Morrisonin lakialoite menee läpi.

Polly Mosendz, The Atlantic, 16.10.2014: When a Baby Born in Australia Isn't Australian

Quote
When a Baby Born in Australia Isn't Australian

Children born to asylum-seekers are considered "unlawful maritime arrivals."

Polly Mosendz

Oct 16 2014, 6:42 PM ET


Protesters hold placards at the 'Stand up for Refugees' rally held in central Sydney October 11, 2014. (David Gray/AP)

Ferouz Myuddin is an adorable 11-month-old boy who is about to get deported. Born to a Burman asylum seeker in Mater Hospital, on Australian soil, he was refused a visa because of his family's refugee status and designated an "unlawful maritime arrival." On Wednesday, a federal court upheld the decision to deny the child a visa, a ruling that could set the precedent for sending roughly 100 babies born in Australia to off-shore detention centers.

The Myuddin family are Rohingya, a minority group which primarily practices Islam and are not considered citizens of Burma. Due to persecution in their homeland, they fled to Australia's Christmas Island. The details around how mother Latifar Myuddin wound up in Nauru, an Australian detention center, are unclear. However, due to complications with her pregnancy, she was flown to a hospital in Brisbane, Australia, to deliver in November of 2013. Baby Ferouz was born prematurely on the country's Eastern Coast and received a birth certificate from Queensland.

On Wednesday, a federal court agreed with the immigration department's decision not to issue the child a visa, which means the family could be headed straight back to Nauru, an island holding center with a questionable record of human rights. The court argued: "Australia’s law deems any asylum seeker arriving in Australia as an unauthorised maritime arrival, unless they have entered the country on an aircraft."

Murray Watt, a lawyer for the Myuddin family, argued to the Brisbane Times that since "[Ferouz] was born in the Mater hospital in Brisbane, he cannot possibly have arrived in Australia by boat."

About a hundred other children were born under similar circumstances, and this case could serve as precedent for their treatment. Watt said the ruling will force the babies to live in "potentially inhumane" conditions on the small island. “This is a new low from the Australia government with how it deals with the children of asylum seekers—the conditions on Nauru have been described as inhumane by the United Nations and now they are trying to say that children who have been born on the mainland have come by boat as a means of stopping them from remaining in Australia and seeking the protection they are entitled from under international law," he explained.

It's also important to note that just two weeks ago, Scott Morrison, Australia's immigration minister, introduced legislation that would automatically designate all babies born on the mainland to asylum-seekers as "unauthorised maritime arrivals," removing their opportunity to be represented in court. Ferouz's case might be the last of its kind.
« Last Edit: October 17, 2014, 20:09:43 by Vongoethe »
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Offline Vongoethe

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Re: Australian maahanmuuttopolitiikka
« Reply #3 on: May 20, 2015, 00:04:47 »
"The latest sinking has triggered some action in the European Union, which has unveiled a new ten-point action plan. The plan includes both deterrent mechanisms, such as efforts to capture and destroy vessels being used by smugglers and a rapid return system, but also an expansion of search-and-rescue programs and a proposed new voluntary resettlement scheme, though it is reported that this may only provide 5,000 spaces.

But some EU critics called for much tougher action to deter asylum seekers from making the risky journey. In a column published in the UK's Sun newspaper just hours before the sinking, Katie Hopkins declared: "It's time to get Australian. Bring on the gunships, force migrants back to their shores and burn the boats."

Since then, Australia's Prime Minister, Tony Abbott, has also suggested that Europe adopt a tougher approach, saying, "The only way you can stop the deaths is to stop the people smuggling trade. The only way you can stop the deaths is in fact to stop the boats... That's why it is so urgent that the countries of Europe adopt very strong policies that will end the people smuggling trade across the Mediterranean."

So what would it mean if the EU did "get Australian" in its approach to asylum seekers? And could Australia's current policy be used as a global solution, or at least one for asylum seekers trying to cross the Mediterranean?
"

http://edition.cnn.com/2015/04/24/opinions/europe-australia-migrant-policy/index.html
Solitudinem faciunt, pacem appellant.