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A last-minute flight to Britain was grounded with seven illegal immigrants aboard Rwanda

Rwanda, UK, Illegal Immigration;

2022-06-17 10:27:00

I entered the Strasbourg Court of Human Rights.

Britain’s first deportation flight to Rwanda, which would have been the subject of the UK’s recently announced new refugee policy, failed dramatically on Tuesday night. The British government’s plan was to send unmarried men arriving in the island nation illegally, in small boats or in box trucks, by plane to the 6,500-kilometre East African country after their asylum claim was rejected.

The idea, which was floated in parallel in London and Kigali in the capital of Rwanda in mid-April, is that resettled refugees can start a new life under a five-year support programme. Those deemed unacceptable will be deported to their country of origin. As a first step, the British government provided £120 million in development aid in honor of Rwanda’s cooperation. London’s confidence in Kigali is illustrated by the Commonwealth Summit being held here on June 20-25, where Charles, Prince of Wales, will represent the United Kingdom. Naturally, the British heir leaked the secret statement to the throne that the Rwanda deportation plan was disgusting, much to the chagrin of Prime Minister Boris Johnson. The main complaint against Rwanda is the treatment of human rights, especially LGBTQ+.

According to the official justification of the British government, the entire system is aimed at eliminating the business model developed by human traffickers, which puts gullible people in life-threatening situations. The significance of the problem is evidenced by the fact that on the day planned for the first take-off, 444 people sailed on the island country in life-threatening boats.

The original policy concept outlined in the spring was for the resettlement of tens of thousands of other refugees, but the internal estimate by the British Home Office was that at best a maximum of 100 people could have been sent there this year.

However, even the first flight has not yet been launched, although the repatriation of seven people aboard a Boeing 765 ready to take off from Boscombe Down near Salisbury on Tuesday has been approved by the relevant British High Appeals body and then the highest judicial bodies. But at the last moment, the night ruling of the Strasbourg Court of Human Rights halted the process. The body is independent of the European Union, so the UK is a member and, according to 2020 data, has the fewest complaints out of the 47 member states. According to The Times, the court declined to reveal the name of the judge who made the delayed decision on Tuesday, but Carlo Ranzoni, of Switzerland, and Peter Paxolai of Switzerland, were among the three judges on call responsible for the interim measures. The measure did not approve the removal of an Iraqi, but it did not disqualify the regime itself. However, illegal immigrants cannot be deported until British courts have reviewed the full body of legislation. This is expected by the end of July.

Home Secretary Priti Patel and her staff, who have been working hard on the issue, have long suspected that legal interference could thwart the idea. There are no indications that another flight is about to take off. The immediate goal is to fill in the loopholes, and to review immigration law, but the future of the relationship with the European Court of Human Rights will also arise.

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