About Journal of Immigration, Asylum & Nationality Law
Journal of Immigration, Asylum & Nationality Law
Our editorial team is comprised of highly respected academics and practitioners: Jim Gillespie, Helena Wray, Michael Sanderson, Steve Peers, Bernard Ryan, Prakash Shah, Dallal Stevens, Eddie Bruce-Jones, Laurie Fransman QC, Elspeth Guild, Alison Harvey, Raza Husain, Ian MacDonald QC, Rowena Moffatt, Werner Menski, Sadat Sayeed, Duran Seddon, Ramnik Shah and Sheona York.
The official journal of the Immigration Law Practitioners' Association (»www.ilpa.org.uk) is a unique and highly regarded quarterly journal. Essential reading for anyone who needs to keep abreast of the numerous and significant developments in immigration law and practice, It contains high quality original articles as well as expert commentaries and practice notes, all of which are delivered in a clear and accessible format. It also reflects the increasingly important European and international dimension of immigration law, giving news and views from around the world.
Availability: In Print
Please contact Richard Cox if you require information on submitting articles: Richard.Cox@bloomsbury.com
Contents from last 3 issues:
Journal of Immigration, Asylum and Nationality Law 32.1 Contents:
- The Implications of Brexit for British Citizens in Ireland Navigating the Irish Immigration System
Patricia Brazil and Catherine Cosgrave
- Human Trafficking as a Gendered Phenomenon: CEDAW in Perspective
Gemma Fernández Rodríguez de Liévana and Keina Yoshida
Journal of Immigration, Asylum and Nationality Law 31.4 Contents:
- Nationality Law: Righting the Wrongs of History?
- The Law of Common Humanity’: Revisiting Limbuela in the ‘Hostile Environment’
- Back in the Closet: Should Concealment and Self-oppression as a Consequence of Stigma, Ostracism and Deep Rooted Universal Disapproval of Homosexuality be Considered as a ‘Serious Harm’?
Journal of Immigration, Asylum and Nationality Law 31.3 Contents:
- Negotiating the Right to Remain after Brexit
- The MM Case and the Public Interest: How did the Government make its Case?
- The Troublesome Offspring of Section 19 of the Immigration Act 2014