Abstract

This Thesis investigates the French asylum seeker legal framework and refugee integration effects based on evidence in government data, non-governmental organizations, and external sources. Specifically, the policies of the protected rights of asylum seekers from history to modern day in relation to its efficiency and respect to human rights. Despite the development of past models through reforms, some shortcomings and discrepancies still exist that adversely affect asylum rights and responsibility sharing among EU nations. A potential system that benefits the applicant in addition to the host country is possible by implementing a model that takes into consideration asylum preferences, socioeconomics, and ethics. My project aims to encourage everyone to advocate for human rights, be familiar with the asylum policies of the European Union and to educate others on a topic that is affecting many on a global scale.

Thesis Completion

2017

Semester

Summer

Thesis Chair

Trinquet du Lys, Charlotte

Degree

Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)

College

College of Arts and Humanities

Department

Modern Languages & Literature

Degree Program

French

Location

Orlando (Main) Campus

Language

English

Access Status

Open Access

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