This jurisdiction of the Council of Europe – based in Strasbourg and independent of the European Union – opposes the controversial expulsion of illegal immigrants and asylum seekers to the UK.
On June 14, his last-minute decision prevented the departure of a specially chartered plane.
For the ECtHR, the legal nature of the British judiciary needs to be examined in detail, which is expected to happen in July.
Following this decision, Boris Johnson’s executive reinforced its intention to reform British law on human rights with the new Bill of Rights, which was introduced this Wednesday.
“This Bill of Rights strengthens our tradition of British independence and at the same time pays a healthy level of public knowledge into the system,” Justice Minister Dominic Robb argued.
There is no date yet for the debate on the text on the need to amend human rights law, which includes the European Convention on Human Rights in British Law.
Rob said the new charter affirms “the supremacy of the British Supreme Court” and that “UK courts are not obliged to follow the Strasbourg judiciary”.
Despite the demands of some conservatives, the minister promised that the country would be present at the European Conference on Human Rights – Boris Johnson’s grandfather James Fawcett in the early 1950s.
If the new law is approved, it will help deport foreigners convicted by the courts and curb the spread of the right to family life over public security.
“These reforms will strengthen freedom of speech, allow the deportation of foreign criminals and better protect civilians,” Rob said.
The bill has been criticized by the main opposition Labor Party and NGOs.
“Human rights law guarantees justice for millions of people, protects victims of wrongdoing and guarantees the care our families need,” said Steve Reid of the Labor Party. He denounced the new report as “cutting off these rights”.
Amnesty International warned of a “major setback”.
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