Euroopan unionin perusoikeusviraston (FRA) julkaisuja

 

 

 

 

 

FRANET

 

FRANET on EU:n perusoikeusviraston (FRA) kansallisten asiantuntijoiden verkosto, joka perustettiin vuonna 2011 tehtävänään kerätä ja tuottaa tietoa perusoikeuksista EU:n jäsenmaissa perusoikeusviraston käyttöä varten.

Kansallisten selvitysten pohjalta perusoikeusvirasto koostaa koko EU:n käsittäviä raportteja eri perusoikeusteemoista ja julkaisee myös vuosiraporttia perusoikeustilanteesta EU:ssa.

Suomessa perusoikeusviraston kansallisen yhteyskeskuksen muodostavat Åbo Akademin ihmisoikeusinstituutti yhdessä Ihmisoikeusliiton kanssa. Alla olevassa linkissä on esimerkkejä perusoikeusviraston julkaisuista, joihin myös Suomen asiantuntijaryhmä on osallistunut omalla panoksellaan.

https://www.abo.fi/en/institute-for-human-rights/franet/

Tällä sivulla julkaistaan Euroopan unionin perusoikeusviraston (FRA, Fundamental Rights Agency) julkaisutiedotteita syötteenä.

 

Lisätietoa FRA:n julkaisuista ja toiminnasta osoitteesta http://fra.europa.eu/en.

EU:n perusoikeusviraston julkaisujen RSS-syöte

Right to information for authorities taking fingerprints for EURODAC (16.1.2020)

OtherJanuary2020This leaflet assists officers and authorities to inform asylum applicants and migrants in an understandable and accessible way about the processing of their fingerprints in Eurodac.

FRA publications 2019 (20.12.2019)

OtherDecember2019A summary of all FRA reports published in 2019.

Criminal detention conditions in the European Union: rules and reality (11.12.2019)

ReportDecember2019This report looks at five core aspects of detention conditions in EU Member States: the size of cells; the amount of time detainees can spend outside of these cells, including outdoors; sanitary conditions; access to healthcare; and whether detainees are protected from violence. For each of these aspects of detention conditions, the report first summarises the minimum standards at international and European levels. It then looks at how these standards are translated into national laws and other rules of the EU Member States.

Business-related human rights abuse reported in the EU and available remedies (2.12.2019)

PaperDecember2019Growing global efforts to encourage responsible business conduct that respects human rights include steps to ensure access to effective remedies when breaches occur. In 2017, the European Commission asked the EU Agency for Fundamental Rights (FRA) to collect evidence on such access in the EU Member States, with the ultimate goal of identifying the EU actions most needed in this field. FRA’s resulting research involved two phases: desk research on different incidents of abuse; and interview-based fieldwork on professionals’ views on the availability and effectiveness of different complaint avenues.

Data retention across the EU (28.11.2019)

PaperJuly2017In 2006 the EU issued its Data Retention Directive. According to the Directive, EU Member States had to store electronic telecommunications data for at least six months and at most 24 months for investigating, detecting and prosecuting serious crime. In 2016, with an EU legal framework on data retention still lacking, the CJEU further clarified what safeguards are required for data retention to be lawful.This paper looks at amendments to national data retention laws in 2016 after the Digital Rights Ireland judgment.

Facial recognition technology: fundamental rights considerations in the context of law enforcement (27.11.2019)

PaperNovember2019Facial recognition technology (FRT) makes it possible to compare digital facial images to determine whether they are of the same person. Comparing footage obtained from video cameras (CCTV) with images in databases is referred to as ‘live facial recognition technology’. Examples of national law enforcement authorities in the EU using such technology are sparse – but several are testing its potential. This paper therefore looks at the fundamental rights implications of relying on live FRT, focusing on its use for law enforcement and border-management purposes.

Integration of young refugees in the EU: good practices and challenges (26.11.2019)

ReportNovember2019Over 2.5 million people applied for international protection in the 28 EU Member States in 2015 and 2016. Many of those who were granted some form of protection are young people, who are likely to stay and settle in the EU. The EU Agency for Fundamental Rights interviewed some of them, as well as professionals working with them in 15 locations across six EU Member States: Austria, France, Germany, Greece, Italy and Sweden. This report presents the result of FRA’s fieldwork research, focusing on young people between the ages of 16 and 24.

Child rights in the EU - Supporting you, Supporting them (20.11.2019)

OtherNovember2019Child rights come first. Measures to ensure child protection and participation apply to all children in the EU. This brochure guides you to relevant FRA reports and tools that can support you when promoting and protecting the rights of all children in the EU.

Being Black in the EU - Summary (15.11.2019)

SummaryNovember2019Across the EU, people of African descent face widespread and entrenched prejudice and exclusion. Racial discrimination and harassment are commonplace. Experiences with racist violence vary, but reach as high as 14 %. Discriminatory profiling by the police is a common reality. Hurdles to inclusion are multi-faceted, particularly when it comes to looking for jobs and housing.

The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights on its 10th anniversary: views of civil society and national human rights institutions (12.11.2019)

PaperNovember2019The Charter is most effective, and has a real impact on people’s lives, when parliaments, governments and courts at local, regional and national levels all actively apply it. The national sphere is particularly relevant. A strong fundamental rights architecture and committed national governments and parliaments are key to letting the Charter unfold its potential at this level. Civil society organisations (CSOs) and national human rights institutions (NHRIs) are also crucial given their contributions to the protection and promotion of Charter rights.