Documentación

La AIMJF presenta en esta página web estudios, investigaciones y otras publicaciones, así como reseñas de libros o películas sobre la justicia de niñez y familia, compuesta por:

  • Asociaciones regionales o nacionales de jueces  de niñez y de familia
  • Instituciones internacionales públicas, regionales o nacionales
  • ONG´s  internacionales, redes públicas o privadas, regionales o nacionales
  • Universidades
  • Profesionales








Children – not terrorists! Bringing children home from ISIL

Children – not terrorists! Bringing children home from ISIL An estimated 4640 children travelled to Iraq or Syria, either alone or with their families, to join the so-called Islamic State. Since the fall of the terrorist group, many of them live in displacement camps under deplorable conditions. They have not only been victims of recruitment or trafficking, but also witnessed extreme violence and indoctrination. We call on State authorities for an urgent response to guarantee their rights. Before and after the proclamation of the caliphate of the so-called Islamic State in 2014, people from over 80 countries travelled to Iraq and Syria to join the terrorist group. Taken unwillingly or recruited, children have been used to carry weapons, guard strategic locations, arrest civilians, but have also been subject to sexual violence, forced marriage, or were exploited in suicide bombings. With the defeat of ISIL, their nightmare is not over: in the al-Hol camp in Northern Syria which hosts most of the displaced people from ISIL occupied territories and relatives of ISIL fighters, 371 children died in 2019 as a result of the deplorable living conditions. The right to return Regardless of their role, of whether they had been recruited or their parents were involved with ISIL, these children have rights set out in the Convention on the Rights of the Child. States who have ratified the Optional Protocol to the Convention on the involvement of children in armed conflict, such as Switzerland, have the obligation to demobilise children recruited by these groups and assume their reintegration into the society. We call on all authorities to accept their international responsibility for their citizens by repatriating them, especially children. States must facilitate their rehabilitation and recovery. They must ensure that children are not separated from their parents unless it’s in their best interest and that they are never criminalised purely for their association or membership of a terrorist group. Find out more about the situation of children who have been enrolled in armed groups, their rights and what Tdh and its partners recommend by reading our position paper “Bringing Children Home: A children’s rights approach to returning from ISIL”

Children – not terrorists! Bringing children home from ISIL

An estimated 4640 children travelled to Iraq or Syria, either alone or with their families, to join the so-called Islamic State. Since the fall of the terrorist group, many of them live in displacement camps under deplorable conditions. They have not only been victims of recruitment or trafficking, but also witnessed extreme violence and indoctrination. We call on State authorities for an urgent response to guarantee their rights.

Before and after the proclamation of the caliphate of the so-called Islamic State in 2014, people from over 80 countries travelled to Iraq and Syria to join the terrorist group. Taken unwillingly or recruited, children have been used to carry weapons, guard strategic locations, arrest civilians, but have also been subject to sexual violence, forced marriage, or were exploited in suicide bombings.

With the defeat of ISIL, their nightmare is not over: in the al-Hol camp in Northern Syria which hosts most of the displaced people from ISIL occupied territories and relatives of ISIL fighters, 371 children died in 2019 as a result of the deplorable living conditions.

The right to return

Regardless of their role, of whether they had been recruited or their parents were involved with ISIL, these children have rights set out in the Convention on the Rights of the Child. States who have ratified the Optional Protocol to the Convention on the involvement of children in armed conflict, such as Switzerland, have the obligation to demobilise children recruited by these groups and assume their reintegration into the society. 

We call on all authorities to accept their international responsibility for their citizens by repatriating them, especially children. States must facilitate their rehabilitation and recovery. They must ensure that children are not separated from their parents unless it’s in their best interest and that they are never criminalised purely for their association or membership of a terrorist group.

Find out more about the situation of children who have been enrolled in armed groups, their rights and what Tdh and its partners recommend by reading our position paper “Bringing Children Home: A children’s rights approach to returning from ISIL”

 

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Declaratiòn de Paris - 2018

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Protección de los derechos del niño en situaciones humanitarias

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T.A.L.E. proyecto

T.A.L.E. es un proyecto europeo, en el que participan entidades de 6 países diferentes, cuyo objetivo es promover y proteger los derechos de los niños y niñas, y la correcta aplicación de los principios y directrices de la Comisión Europea sobre Justicia Accesible para la infancia. Este objetivo pretende cumplirse dotando a juristas y abogados, que trabajan con niños y niñas en procedimientos judiciales, de la formación necesaria sobre los instrumentos legales internacionales para lograrlo. T.A.L.E. ofrece esta formación mediante la combinación de elementos prácticos y teóricos, desde una perspectiva específica de la infancia, e incluyendo las voces de los niños y niñas, a través de un grupo de discusión que garantiza su presencia. En este proyecto, liderado por Save the Children Italia, participa la Fundación La Merced Migraciones junto con otras 5 entidades de diferentes países europeos: Scuola Supieriori dell’a Avvocatura, Salvati Copiii, Liverpool Law Clinic and European’s Children’s Rights Unit, Instituto de apoio à Criança y Defence for Children International. Puedes acceder desde aquí a la formación online desarrollada a cargo de este proyecto.

T.A.L.E. es un proyecto europeo, en el que participan entidades de 6 países diferentes, cuyo objetivo es promover y proteger los derechos de los niños y niñas, y la correcta aplicación de los principios y directrices de la Comisión Europea sobre Justicia Accesible para la infancia.

Este objetivo pretende cumplirse dotando a juristas y abogados, que trabajan con niños y niñas en procedimientos judiciales, de la formación necesaria sobre los instrumentos legales internacionales para lograrlo.

T.A.L.E. ofrece esta formación mediante la combinación de elementos prácticos y teóricos, desde una perspectiva específica de la infancia, e incluyendo las voces de los niños y niñas, a través de un grupo de discusión que garantiza su presencia.

En este proyecto, liderado por Save the Children Italia, participa la Fundación La Merced Migraciones junto con otras 5 entidades de diferentes países europeos: Scuola Supieriori dell’a Avvocatura, Salvati Copiii, Liverpool Law Clinic and European’s Children’s Rights Unit, Instituto de apoio à Criança y Defence for Children International.

Puedes acceder desde aquí a la formación online desarrollada a cargo de este proyecto.

Directrices sobre Los Niños en Contacto con el Sistema de Justicia (AIMJF)

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La jurisprudencia del Tribunal Europeo de Derechos Humanos en materia de justicia penal juvenil de Françoise Tulkens

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Reseña de libro: International indians and the law de Anil Malhotra y Ranjit Malhotra

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Reseña de libro: Rights, Scarcity and Justice de Gustavo Arosemena Solorzao

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Reseña de libro: Litigating the Rights of the Child de Ton Liefaard y Jaap Doek

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Reseña de libro: The effective Youth Court de Stephanie Rap y Ido Weijers

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Reseña de libro: Surrogacy in India de Anil Malhotra y Ranjit Malhotra

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Juvenile Justice Law and POCSO de Anil Malhotra

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Intolerance in surrogacy de Anil Malhotra

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Declaración de Belfast

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Informe del Comité encargado de proponer los principios de la ética destinados de Jueces y Magistrados de la juventud y la familia

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