Boris Johnson sticks to his plan to deport to Rwanda


The British government has left “all options” open, including leaving the European Convention on Human Rights.

Boris Johnson leaving Downing Street on June 15.
Boris Johnson leaving Downing Street on June 15.AP
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The British government has responded strongly to the intervention of the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR), which “Extremists” disappointed by the departure of the first plane to Rwanda Asylum applications are pending with deported migrants. “Preparations for the next flight are already underway,” the Interior Secretary announced, Preeti PatelWhile a spokesman for Boris Johnson has insisted that “all options are on the table”, including exit the european convention on human rights,

Several members of the Johnson government have called on the ‘Premier’ to ignore the Strasbourg Court, while the party’s hard wing has urged him to “keep those bastards out of reach” and leave the convention straight away, as ‘The Daily’ Revealed by mail. , ‘Premier’ has left the same possibility open this Tuesday and assured that it is willing to make “necessary legal reforms” to be able to carry out its plan.

In her speech in Parliament, Priti Patel in her last-minute speech openly criticized the “opaque nature” of the ECHR and admitted her “disappointment” at what had happened. However, Patel insisted that the court did not declare the plan “illegal”, but only intervened in a case alleging “risk of irreparable harm” to an Iraqi refugee. Therefore, the controversial Interior Secretary has confirmed that the government is moving forward with its intention to deport thousands of immigrants to Rwanda who have crossed the English Channel to British shores.

“The British have repeatedly voted for controlled immigration and the right to control our borders,” said Patel, the daughter of Indian immigrants who once lived in Uganda. “We’re determined to see it happen. We are confident that we are complying with our obligations national and internationalAnd we are already preparing for the next flights”.

The next attempt will probably take place in July, depending on legal skirmishes, although the first flight failure has had a significant impact on public opinion. From an initial list of 130 candidates, this was reduced to just 30, and eventually to seven, after case-by-case appeals in British courts. Anglican bishops have condemned the plan as “immoral”. Prince Charles himself has even said privately that he found it “terrible”.,

“Please, stop that flight”, is a petition launched in full countdown by a 26-year-old Albanian immigrant, pending a request for asylum, to be among the seven people who were about to start the first flight. A Spanish charter company Privilege-style Boeing 767 parked at the military base down Boscombe, prepared for takeoff when the European Court of Human Rights intervened.

“To say that Johnson is disappointed with what happened is an understatement,” said a ‘Tory’ lawmaker who participated in a heated meeting with the ‘Premier’ this week on a dual international challenge, the censure motion started a few days later. in which 41% of his MLAs voted against him,

Labor opposition leader Keir Starmer has accused him of “hiding his head in the sand like an ostrich” given the dire economic situation. However, Starmer has missed the opportunity to put Johnson on the ropes once again for his hostility towards the EU with the Ireland Protocol and the rest of the European institutions for the Rwanda plan.

The Labor line of attack has been led by MP Yvette Cooper, who described the plan as “a disaster”. Cooper assures that the Interior Department withdrew most deportation cases at the last minute, and therefore, the “route” was reduced to seven. The Labor deputy has reiterated that Rwanda lacks the capacity to process the large number of asylum requests and protests over the terms of refugees who have, in some cases, been deported back to countries such as Syria and Afghanistan.

“Priti Patel has spent half a million pounds on a charter flight that she herself knew was not going to fly”Cooper has said. “And that’s because they’re not interested in a policy that works. The only thing they’re interested in is choosing a political fight… What they should have done is to stop people from crossing the canal.” He had to work day and night with France for “La Mancha, but he cannot do so because his relations with France are completely broken”.

Following Tuesday’s climax, the Johnson government is considering the following steps: from a simple appeal, while preparations for the next flight continue, to the ECHR or even an alleged withdrawal from the European Convention on Human Rights, which Can be quite lengthy and much more complicated than it sounds.

Only countries like Belarus, Kazakhstan, Vatican City and Russia (because Ukrainian War) are outside the Council of Europe, an international organization created in 1949 (by the London Treaty) and therefore preceded the European Union by several decades. A total of 46 European countries have been integrated into the Council and have adopted the European Convention on Human Rights, in force since 1953. Six years later the Strasbourg Court was created to interpret and guarantee the legal text.

The Good Friday peace agreement, for example, is subject to the United Kingdom’s commitment to the European Convention on Human Rights, which is directly inspired by the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights, so analysts believe that it is in fact It is unlikely that the British government can go to that extreme.

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