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Vol 23 No 8 Aug/Sept 18

Book of the Month

Cover of Housing Allocations and Homelessness: Law and Practice

Housing Allocations and Homelessness: Law and Practice

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Human Trafficking and Slavery Reconsidered: Conceptual Limits and States' Positive Obligations in European Law


ISBN13: 9781316614778
Published: July 2018
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Paperback (Hardback in 2017)
Price: £29.99
Hardback edition , ISBN13 9781107162280



Low stock.

By reconsidering the definitions of human trafficking, slavery, servitude and forced labour, Vladislava Stoyanova demonstrates how, in embracing the human trafficking framework, the international community has side-lined the human rights law commitments against slavery, servitude and forced labour that in many respects provide better protection for abused migrants.

Stoyanova proposes two corrective steps to this development: placing a renewed emphasis on determining the definitional scope of slavery, servitude or forced labour, and gaining a clearer understanding of states' positive human rights obligations.

This book compares anti-trafficking and human rights frameworks side-by-side and focuses its analysis on the Council of Europe's Trafficking Convention and Article 4 of the ECHR. With innovative arguments and pertinent case studies, this book is an important contribution to this field and will appeal to students, scholars and legal practitioners interested in human rights law, migration law, criminal law and EU law.

Subjects:
Human Rights and Civil Liberties, EU Law
Contents:
1. Introduction

Part I. The Human Trafficking Legal Framework:
2. Origins, Context and the Currently Valid Law
3. The definition of human trafficking in international law
4. Positive obligations under the human trafficking legal framework

Part II. The Human Rights Law Framework:
5. The historical background
6. Definitions with contemporary relevance
7. The relationship between the concept of human trafficking and the concepts of slavery, servitude and forced labour
8. Positive obligations under human rights law
9. Conclusion.