Migration in the EU
Migration in the EU
Yves Bot rejects arguments from Slovakia and Hungary on the legality of the relocation plan.
Kilian Klenschmidt will talk about dire conditions in the Za’atari camp in Jordan, situated close to the Syrian border.
Only in fake news. This is the selection of hoaxes that appeared over the past week.
The coalition SNS party pushed through changes to prevent alleged abuse of temporary residence by foreign students.
Only 12 percent of a total of 160,000 migrants have been relocated so far.
It is the second group tasked with protecting the borders with Greece.
They face 10 years in prison if convicted.
Their task will be to check vessels in the sea to curtail human smuggling.
Slovaks should know better than to trifle with religious freedoms, given their history of totalitarian regimes that have divided citizens into ‘worse’ and ‘better’ categories based on their religious beliefs.
The most common myth is that too many foreigners live in Slovakia.
Robert Fico did not appear in the Washington Post story about European far right by accident, says political analyst and director of the Institute for Public Affairs Grigorij Mesežnikov.
The current migration crisis was aggravated by the ditching of a quality readmission process, the interior minister said.
The country has already sent over 300 police officers to protect the EU’s external borders over the past year.
Slovak President Andrej Kiska was in opposition with the rest of the presidents of the Visegrad Group (V4) countries – Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic – concerning the refugee crisis.
The European Border and Coast Guard project was launched during Slovakia's EU presidency.
Migration: a joint challenge, a waste of money or an example of needing to value the outcome – these are the Slovak responses to the Hungarian referendum on refugee quotas.
The country promised to take altogether 100 refugees from Greece and Italy.
Adam Sterling took the post after the departure of Theodore Sedgwick in early summer 2015.