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Title: Retrospective evaluation of CARDS programmes in the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia : Final Report ; Framework
Contract on evaluation and evaluation-related services: BUDG06/PO/01 ; Lot 3: Provision of External Evaluation Studies
of an Interim and Ex-Post Nature
Abstract
This evaluation report covers CARDS assistance to the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, with a special focus on the Economic Development, Local and Municipal Development and Justice and Home Affairs (JHA) sectors for the period 2000-2006. The interventions concerned the support to Integrated Border Management (IBM), fight against crime, corruption and police reform, education and training, institution building, decentralisation and economic development. They also focused on the overall business climate to foster development of Small and Medium-size Enterprises (SMEs). Democracy and rule of law activities were targeting inter-ethnic relations and civil society.[Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
0 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
1 EVALUATION QUESTIONS – FINDINGS AND ANSWERS
1.1 RELEVANCE
...
1.2 EFFICIENCY (EQ4, EQ5, EQ6)
...
1.3 EFFECTIVENESS (EQ 7): To what extent have the operational objectives of the programmes/projects been achieved or are in the process of being achieved with respect to planning provisions?
1.4 IMPACT (EQ 8): To what extent have the projects/programmes’ interventions produced political, social, economic or environmental impacts?
1.5 SUSTAINABILITY (EQ 9): Are the results and impacts of the programmes/projects likely to continue after EU funding ends?
1.6 CROSS-CUTTING ISSUES (EQ 10): To what degree do the programmes respect issues of gender, environment, minority inclusion and complementarity with the CARDS regional programme and those of other donors, notably EU member states?
2 CONCLUSIONS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
2.1 Sector-specific conclusions and recommendations
...
2.2 Performance rating
3 ANNEXES
3.1 The evaluation team
3.2 The phases of the evaluation process
3.3 Itinerary of the field mission and list of interviewed persons
3.4 List of projects under evaluated sectors (projects treated during the desk research and field visits are highlighted in yellow)
3.5 List of all CARDS projects 2000–2006 in the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia
3.6 General Evaluation Questions (EQs)
3.7 Financial analysis of the CARDS project portfolio in the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia
3.8 Scope and methodology of the evaluation
3.9 The EC-cooperation with the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia
3.10 The EU legislative package of EU programmes for the financial programming period 2007-2013
3.11 General Evaluation Matrix
3.12 Bibliography
List of tables
List of figures
Author: Huba, Martin | Balic, Elma | Sandgren, Claes
Contributer: PARTICIP GmbH Consultants für Entwicklung und Umwelt, Freiburg im Breisgau | Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Erweiterung | European Evaluation Consortium
Year: 2009
ISBN / ISSN / Kat.Nr: Specific Contract No Budget 06/01/003 | Framework Contract on Evaluation and evaluation-related Services: BUDG06/PO/01
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: evaluationeducationdevelopment aiddevelopment planningeducationEUjoining of the European Unionborder region
domestic policyjudiciarycorruptioncriminalityMacedoniaeconomic development (on national level)
Subject: Aid programmesEuropean Community funds and financial instruments. EIBEuropean Community external relations
Countries Scheme: Europe. General ResourcesRepublic of Macedonia
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Title: Study on the implementation of the European Information Exchange Model (EIXM) for strengthening law enforcement
cooperation : Final Report
Abstract
Smooth and secure cross-border information exchanges between law enforcement authorities are essential in order to ensure a high level of security in the EU and tackle serious and organised crime, as well as other offences that require cross-border collaboration. In order to ensure timely access to accurate and up-to-date data for law enforcement authorities, a considerable number of EU instruments and systems have been put in place in recent years, which are also supplemented by international and bilateral arrangements. The purpose of the study was to provide a follow up to the Commission’s 2012 Communication on the European Information Exchange Model (EIXM Communication), to survey and assess activities carried out in Member States in this context as well as point to possible ways of further improvement. [Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
Executive summary
1 Introduction
2 Scope and methodology of the study
2.1 Scope of the study
2.2 Our methodology
3 Context
3.1 EIXM – the rationale
3.2 EIXM – the legal and policy underpinning
3.3 EIXM – the legal instruments
3.4 EIXM – the processes and practical aspects of information exchange
4 The implementation of the European Information Exchange Model (EIXM)
4.1 Implementation of the legal instruments
4.2 Processes and practical aspects of information exchange
4.3 Horizontal challenges of EIXM
Annexes
Annex 1: Analytical Framework
Annex 2: Interview guides
Annex 3: Glossary of terms
3List of figuresFigure 2: The different layers of a SPOC
List of tables
Table 1: Instruments of information management currently in place
Table 2: Main channels for the cross -border exchange of law enforcement information
Table 3: Evolution of Prüm implementation (2012- 2014)
Table 4: Application of the SPOC Guidelines’ criteria in the Member States
Author: Doherty, Richard | Vandresse, Benoît | Kamarás, Éva
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Migration und Inneres | Deloitte
Year: 2015
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: data exchangeEUcross border cooperationinformation exchangeinformation systemjudiciarycorruptioncriminality
organized crimepolice
Subject: European Community treaties and agreementsPublic administration. Executive powerAdministration of justiceVarious information networks and systems
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: Study to Support an Impact Assessment on Options for Combatting Illicit Firearms Trafficking in the European Union :
Final Report
Abstract
The purpose of the study was to:Analyse the current legal framework in all Member States including the definitions of specific offences relating to firearms trafficking, the sanctions, the liability of legal and natural persons and the notions of intent, negligence and aggravating or mitigating circumstances; Analyse the implementation of the above-mentioned offences in practice and identify possible obstacles in police and judicial cooperation due to the existence of different legal systems; Make recommendations as to the advisability of the approximation of certain offences and sanctions and suggest specific provisions if appropriate. The purpose of this study was to provide DG Home with information required for the Impact Assessment to determine the most appropriate policy option within the context of possible changes to the 2008 Directive. The research involved desk research to examine legal frameworks and other information, a survey of key stakeholders, an interview programme, and three workshops covering the Benelux countries, Baltic States and the Western Balkans, Austria and Hungary, which were attended by representatives from a total of 11 Member States. [Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
Executive Summary
1. Introduction
1.1 Resume – Study objectives and scope
1.2 Background to the study
1.3 Research plan and data collection
1.4 Structure of the final report
2. Problem Definition
2.1 Overview
2.2 Nature and scale of illicit firearms trafficking
2.3 Cross border dimension of the problem
2.4 Consequences of illicit firearms trafficking
2.5 Main payers and drivers of illicit firearms trafficking
2.6 Illicit firearms trafficking and the European armaments sector
2.7 Existing institutional framework for combatting arms trafficking
2.8 Summary–problem definition
3.Comparative Analysis of Legal Issues
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Current legislative framework at the international and EU levels
3.3 Comparative analysis of national legislation on firearms trafficking
3.4 Conclusions - Comparative legal analysis
4.Policy Objectives & Evaluation of Policy Options
4.1 Overview – Policy objectives and options
4.2 Policy Option 1 – Status quo and baseline scenario
4.3 Policy Option 2(a)– Non-legislative action
4.4 Policy Option 2(b)– Minimum legislative intervention
4.5 Policy Option 3 - Comprehensive legislative solution
4.6 Policy Option 4 – Combination of policy options
4.7 Evaluation of the policy options
4.8 Preferred option
4.9 Monitoring and evaluation
5.Conclusions & Recommendations
5.1 The problem of illicit firearms trafficking
5.2 Existing legal frameworks to combat illicit arms trafficking
5.3 Policy objectives and evaluation of policy options
APPENDICES
A. Supporting Information – Definitions and Policy Context
B. Supporting Information – Problem Definition
C. Analysis of Survey Responses
D. Comparative Tables for Legal Analysis
Author (Corp. Body): Centre for Strategy & Evaluation Services
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Inneres
Publisher: Amt für Amtliche Veröffentlichungen, Luxemburg
Year: 2014
ISBN / ISSN / Kat.Nr: 978-92-79-39934-3
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: EUcommerceillegitimacycriminalitypenal policyweapon
Subject: European Community lawCriminal law. Penal sanctions. Penal institutions
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: Study to support an Impact Assessment on a possible initiative related to improving rules on deactivation, destruction
and marking procedures of firearms in the EU, as well as on alarm weapons and replicas
Abstract
Being the security of citizens a key concern of the European Union (EU), and because of the potential of firearms to cause harm, the acquisition, possession and import/export of firearms for civilian use is subject to a comprehensive EU regulatory framework. However, gaps in the current legislation and shortcomings in its implementation at national level risk creating several vulnerabilities to criminal activity. This report, supporting an Impact Assessment study, investigates the possible actions for the improvement of rules on marking, deactivation and destruction of firearms, and the better regulation of alarm weapons (i.e. weapons designed to fire blank ammunitions) and replicas (imitation firearms) that can be easily convertible. The evidence collected during the study pointed out several threats that challenge EU citizens’ security and that need to be addressed, and some legal and administrative obstacles related to the effective and efficient implementation of the EU legislative framework. The result is the definition of a set of recommended actions, aimed at strengthening the understanding of rules to be applied to certain types of weapons, such as alarm weapons and replicas, and at promoting the further harmonization and effective implementation of the current legal framework on deactivation and marking of firearms in the EU.[Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
RÉSUMÉ EXÉCUTIF
1 POLICY CONTEXT
1.1 The policy developments at EU level
1.2 Production and ownership of firearms, replicas and alarm weapons in the EU
2 PROBLEM DEFINITION
2.1 Overview
2.2 Security: threats to EU citizens
2.3 Differences and shortcomings in the legislative framework
2.4 Market: imbalances in the EU internal market
2.5 The problem tree
3 DEFINITION OF POLICY OBJECTIVES AND OPTIONS
3.1 Definition of the policy objectives
3.2 Definition of the policy options
4 IDENTIFICATION OF THE PREFERRED POLICY OPTION
4.1 Description of the identified impacts
4.2 Assessment of the impacts
4.3 Comparison of policy options and identification of the preferred policy option
5 Monitoring and evaluation arrangements
Annexes
Author (Corp. Body): EY | Stockholm International Peace Research Institute
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Inneres
Publisher: Amt für Amtliche Veröffentlichungen, Luxemburg
Year: 2014
ISBN / ISSN / Kat.Nr: 978–92–79-399338-1
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: EUlegislationcommerceillegitimacyinternal securitycriminalityweapon
Subject: European Community lawCriminal law. Penal sanctions. Penal institutions
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: The crime against businesses in Europe : A pilot survey ; Final Report of the Project: EU Survey to assess the level and
impact of crimes against business – Stage 2: Piloting the survey module (Contract Reference N ? HOME/2010/ISE C/PR/042-
A2) ; Executive summary
Author: Dugato, Marco | Favarin, Serena | Hideg, Gergely
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Inneres | Gallup | transcrime
Year: 2013
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: data acquisitionEUcriminalityenterprisevictimization
Subject: European Community law in generalCriminal lawBusiness management. Company activity
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: Operational Human Rights Guidance for EU external cooperation actions addressing Terrorism, Organised Crime and
Cybersecurity : Integrating the Rights-Based Approach
Table of Contents
1 INTRODUCTION
1.1. About the Guidance and Tools
1.2. The Instrument contributing to Stability and Peace
1.3. Human Rights and the EU
1.4. Background to the Guidance and Tools
1.5. Content of the Guidance and Tools
1.6. Using the Guidance and Tools
2 THE SECURITY SECTOR & HUMAN RIGHTS
2.1. The Security Sector
2.2. EU Policy Relative to Human Rights and Security
2.3. Human Rights and the Rights-Based Approach
2.3.1 Basic Human Rights Principles and Framework
2.3.2 What is a Rights-Based Approach?
2.3.3 The Rights-Based Approach in the European Union and Elsewhere
2.4. General Challenges in the broader Security Sector
2.5. Key Human Rights Issues in the Security Sector
2.6. Specific Issues Relative to Counter-Terrorism
2.7. Specific Issues Relative to the fight against Organised Crime
2.8. Specific Issues Relative to Actions Promoting Cybersecurity
2.9. Cross-Cutting Issues: Gender Rights
2.10. Cross-Cutting Issues: Children and Youth
2.11. Cross-Cutting Issues: Minorities and other At-Risk Groups
2.12. Cross-Cutting Issues: Conflict, Post-Conflict, Transitional, Fragility
3 INTEGRATING HUMAN RIGHTS IN PRACTICE
3.1. Overview
3.2. Analysing the Human Rights Situation in Project Identification
3.2.1 Context Analysis
3.2.2 Challenges to Human Rights in the Security Sector
3.2.3 Policy Dialogue
3.2.4 Setting Priorities and Strategic Orientations
3.3. Human Rights Safeguards in Project Formulation
3.3.1 Human Rights Risk Assessment and Analysis
3.3.2 Feasibility of RBA integration
3.3.3 Policy Dialogue
3.3.4 Award and Contracting Procedures
3.4. Human Rights Safeguards in Project Implementation
3.4.1 Inception Phase
3.4.2 Development of a RBA project action plan
3.4.3 Stakeholder engagement and coordination
3.4.4 Risk Analysis
3.4.5 Policy Dialogue
3.4.6 Dissemination, Information and Visibility
| 4 TOOLS
4.1. Operational tools
4.1.1 Tool 1: Checklist; Integrating a RBA in the identification, formulation, implementation and evaluation phases of IcSP actions
4.1.2 Tool 2: Legal and Policy Framework Assessment
4.1.3 Tool 3: Stakeholder Mapping and Capacity Gap Analysis Matrix
4.1.4 Tool 4: Human Rights Risk Assessment and Management Matrix
4.1.5 Tool 5: Checklist; RBA in conflict and Crisis Response Interventions
4.1.6 Tool 6: Engaging with Stakeholders
4.1.7 Tool 7: Developing and Using Human Rights Indicators
4.1.8 Tool 8: Compliance Monitoring Plan and Performance Management Framework
4.2. Cross-Cutting tools
4.2.1 Tool 9: Case Studies
4.2.2 Tool 10: Disseminating and Updating these Guidelines
4.2.3 Tool 11: Sources of Human Rights
4.2.4 Tool 12: Policy Documents and Resources
Author (Corp. Body): CIVI.POL Conseil | Center for International Legal Cooperation
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Internationale Zusammenarbeit und Entwicklung, Brüssel
Year: 2015
ISBN / ISSN / Kat.Nr: Expert Support Facility IFS 2014 - LOT 3 | EuropeAid/134757/C/SER/multi | Request for Services N° 2014/350719/1
Language: en
Ressource: Anleitungen, Checklisten, Leitfäden, Lehrmaterial
Keyword: EUguarantee of peacemanualinternetcriminalityhuman rightssecurity policyterrorism
Subject: European Community law in generalHuman rightsElectronic data processing
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: Country level evaluation : Jamaica ; Final Report ; Volume I: Main Report
Title (other): Country level evaluation : Jamaica ; Final Report ; Volume II: Annexes | Country Level Evaluation : Jamaica ; Discussion
Seminar Kingston, June 19th 2012 ; Annex 10: PowerPoint Presentation | "Fiche Contradictoire" : Evaluation of the
European Union's Co-operation with Jamaica 2002-2009 ; Ref. Ares(2015)3765901 | Quality Grid : Country-Level Evaluation
Jamaica ; Final Report September 2012 | Evaluation of the European Comission of the EU Co-operation with Jamaica ;
Country Level Evaluation ; EVINFO
Abstract
The evaluation covers the cooperation of the Commission of the European Union (EC) with Jamaica during the period 2002-2009, although it has also taken account of subsequent developments. It covers two EDF periods, the 9th EDF (2002-07) and the 10th EDF (2008-13). In addition, it covers FLEX, V-FLEX and STABEX funding and support to the sugar and banana sectors, provided through instruments outside the EDF. It is part of the 2010 evaluation programme, approved by External Relations and Development Commissioners.[Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
Executive Summary
1. Introduction
1.1 Objectives of the Evaluation
1.2 Scope of Evaluation and Rationale of the Report
2. Context of EU-Jamaica Cooperation and EC Response Strategy
2.1 Macroeconomics
2.2 Main Social Trends
2.3 Role of Civil Society / Non State Actors
2.4 Crime Levels and Justice Sector Programme
2.5 Political Evolution over the Evaluation Period
2.6 International Trade Trends and Regional Integration
2.7 Rural/Agricultural Development
2.8 Transport
2.9 External Aid
2.10 Cooperation Modalities and Funding
2.11 Support Provided Outside the EDF Programming Process
3. Evaluation Questions and Coverage
EQ 1: To what extent is EC cooperation consistent with the needs of the population and with policy priorities of the GoJ?
EQ 2: To what extent and how has EC cooperation ensured an appropriate mix of instruments (geographic and thematic) and aid delivery methods to achieve its objectives?
EQ 3: To what extent has the provision of budget support promoted macro-economic stability and public finance management?
EQ 4: Has EC support for CSO deepened their capacity and effectiveness to participate in development and in strengthening democratic processes in Jamaica?
EQ 5: Has EC support to the transport sector improved road infrastructure and strengthened management & sustainability?
EQ 6: To what extent is the EC support to the Security and Justice sector enabling the GoJ to address the challenge of reducing crime and violence in Jamaica?
EQ 7: To what extent has EC assistance contributed to make Jamaican agriculture more competitive and diversified, thus stabilising livelihoods in rural areas and increasing rural sector resilience to external shocks?
EQ 8: To what extent have the EC interventions supported Jamaica’s competitive integration into regional and international markets?
| EQ 9: To what extent has EC support strengthened and facilitated the use of business support services by private enterprises and contributed to their competitiveness and employment creation while taking account of cross-cutting issues?
4. Conclusions and Recommendations
4.1 Overarching conclusions
4.2 Recommendations
List of Tables
List of figures
List of boxes
| Volume 2
Annex 1: Evaluation Matrices
EQ1: To what extent is EC cooperation consistent with the needs of the population and with policy priorities of the GoJ?
EQ2: To what extent and how has EC cooperation ensured an appropriate mix of instruments (geographic and thematic) and aid delivery methods to achieve its objectives?
EQ3: To what extent has EC provision of budget support promoted macro-economic stability and public finance management?
EQ4: Has EC support for CSO deepened their capacity and effectiveness to participate in development and in strengthening democratic processes in Jamaica?
EQ5: Has EC support to the transport sector improved road infrastructure and strengthened management and sustainability?
EQ6: To what extent is the EC support to the Security and Justice Sector enabling the GoJ to address the challenge of reducing crime and violence in Jamaica?
EQ7: To what extent has EC assistance contributed to make Jamaican agriculture more competitive and diversified, thus stabilising livelihoods in rural areas and increasing rural sector resilience to external shocks?
EQ8: To what extent have the EC interventions supported Jamaica’s competitive integration into regional and international markets?
EQ9: To what extent has EC support strengthened and facilitated the use of business support services by private enterprises and contributed to their competitiveness and employment creation, whilst taking account of cross-cutting issues?
Annex 2: Overview of Evaluation Questions, Judgement Criteria and Indicators
Annex 3: Applied Methodology
Annex 4: Terms of Reference
Annex 5: Faithful and Reconstructed Intervention Logic for EC Interventions under the 9th and 10th EDF
Annex 6: Persons Met
Annex 7: Bibliography
Annex 8: Inventory of EC-Projects/Programmes
Annex 9: Minutes of the Dissemination Seminar
Annex 10: PowerPoint Presentation
List of Tables
List of boxes
List of figures
Author (Corp. Body): ECO Consult
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Entwicklung und Zusammenarbeit EuropeAid | Arbeitsgemeinschaft Entwicklungspolitischer Gutachter | APRI | Euronet | Institut de Recherches dApplications des Me?thodes de De?veloppement,
Year: 2012
ISBN / ISSN / Kat.Nr: Contract No EVA 2007/geo-acp | Ref. Ares(2015)3765901
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: evaluationdevelopment aidEUfinancial assistancecommerceJamaicajudiciarycooperation
criminalityagricultural developmentmacroeconomicspolitical developmentsocial changetrafficcivil society
Subject: Aid programmesEuropean Community external relations
Countries Scheme: Europe. General ResourcesJamaica
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Title: Strategic recommendations for secure societies theme in Horizon 2020 : Secure Societies ; Protecting freedom and
security of Europe and its citizens
Abstract
This document offers strategic recommendations to the European Commission on how the Secure Societies Theme in Horizon 2020 should be developed to address the longer-term priorities and opportunities. In developing this strategic recommendation the SSAG has considered a wide range of factors including in particular:User organisation priorities, indicating where research and innovation is most likely to deliver benefit to important needs and especially anticipating new trends,Approaches to the formulation of the Work Programmes that are most appropriate to generate effective outcomes and raise competitiveness of EU industry.The primary content of this document was prepared by three working groups of the SSAG(2014-2015).The scope of the Secure Societies theme is very broad and the SSAG looked at several ways to structure the discourse.[Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
1. Executive Summary
2. Introduction
3. Innovation Roadmapping
4. Drivers for Future Work Programmes – Overview
5. Driver 1 - Societal Security & Trust of the Citizen
6. Driver 2 - Crime and Crime Prevention
7. Driver 3 – Trusted Digital Economy
8. Conclusion
Author (Corp. Body): Secure Societies Advisory Group
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Migration und Inneres
Year: 2015
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: citizendata securityEUsocietyinternetcriminalitypreventionsecurity
economy
Subject: European Community law in generalVarious information networks and systems
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: Multi-country programmes : Activity report ; July - December 2014
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Public Administration Reform (PAR)
1.1 Support for Improvement in Governance and Management (SIGMA)
1.2 Regional School of Public Administration (ReSPA)
1.3 Statistical Cooperation
1.4 Custom and Taxation
1.5 Economic Governance
Chapter 2: Rue of Law and Fundamental Rights
2.1 Fight against Organised crime and corruption
2.2 Transitional Justice
2.3 Human rights and minority protection
2.4 Regional Housing programme
Chapter 3: Private Sector Development
3.1 Western Balkan Enterprise Development and Innovation Facility (WB EDIF)
3.2 European Fund For southeast Europe (EFSE)
3.3 Crisis Response Package
3.4 Competitiveness
3.5 Human Capital
3.6 Trade

Chapter 4: Transport and Energy Infrastructure, Nuclear Safety
4.1 Western Balkans Investment Framework (WBIF)
4.2 Horizontal support to IFI Coordination
4.3 WBIF Infrastructure Projects Facilities (IPF)
4.4 Municipal Window
4.5 Energy Efficiency, Green for Growth
4.6 Radiation Protection
Chapter 5: Environment and Climate Change
5.1 Ecran
5.2 International Sava River Basin Commission
5.3 Civil Protection Cooperation

5.4 Disaster Risk Reduction
Chapter 6: Civil Society
6.1 Technical Assistance to Civil Society Organisations (TACSO)
6.2 Framework Partnership Agreements
6.3 Media
Chapter 7: Social Development
7.1 Tempus
7.2 Erasmus Mundus
7.3 Youth in Action
7.4 Cultural Heritage – Ljubljana process, history
Chapter 8: Other Horizontal Actions
8.1 EU Agencies
8.2 Support to Parliamentary Cooperation
8.3 Regional cooperation council
8.4 Cross-border Institution Building CBIB+
8.5 Monitoring
8.6 Union for the Mediterranean
8.7 Area Based Development
8.8 Visibility and Communication8.10 IT Interconnectivity
8.11 ATA and TAC
DG NEAR organisation chart
List of Acronyms
Author (Corp. Body): Europäische Kommission / Directorate General for Neighbourhood and Enlargement Negotiations
Year: 2015
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: energydevelopment policyEUjoining of the European Unionpromotional programbasic rightcommercecriminality
private sectorlawreformtaxestransportationadministrationtariff policy
Subject: Aid programmesEuropean Community funds and other financial instruments
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
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Title: Identification of victims of trafficking in human beings in international protection and forced return procedures
Title (other): European Migration Network Study March 2014
Abstract
This Synthesis Report presents the main findings of the Third 2013 EMN Focussed Study on “Identification of Victims of Trafficking in Human Beings in International Protection and Forced Return Procedures”. The aim of the Study was to examine whether, and how, potential victims of trafficking in human beings are detected and identified in these procedures in (Member) State. The study concerned both applicants for international protection and ‘failed’ applicants in forced return procedures who have received a (final) negative decision on their application(s) for protection or have abandoned the procedure. The Synthesis Report is based on the findings presented in 24 National Reports and developed in collaboration with the European Commission, EMN NCPs and the EMN Service Provider.[Author vide copyright]
Table of Contents
1 Introduction
1.1 Background and context
1.2 EU Legislative framework
1.2.1 Anti-trafficking legislation
1.2.2 The EU asylum acquis
1.2.3 The Dublin Regulation
1.2.4 Legislation on return
1.3 The role of the EU Anti-Trafficking Coordinator and the EU agencies
2 Scope and scale of the problem
2.1 Evidence from national studies
2.2 National statistics
2.2.1 Detection of victims when in international protection procedures
2.2.2 Third-country nationals granted a reflection period or residence permit having been through or having moved from international protection procedures
2.2.3 Third-country nationals granted an international protection status on grounds of being a victim of trafficking
2.2.4 Third-country nationals detected in forced return procedures
3 National Frameworks
3.1 Protocols for children
3.2 Gender-specific protocols
4Detection and identification in international protection procedures
4.1 Mechanisms for detecting victims of trafficking in human beings
4.1.1 Proactive screening
4.1.2 Detection through the recognition of indications of trafficking
4.1.3 Self-reporting
4.2 Systems in place to follow up on suspected cases of trafficking
4.2.1 Immediate referral onto official identification procedures
4.2.2 Assessment by asylum authorities / (specialised) reception centre staff
4.2.3 (Official) identification by asylum authorities / reception centre staff
4.2.4 Alternative assessments and The role of other actors in the identification process
| 5 Detection and identification in “Dublin” procedures
5.1 Mechanisms for detection in Dublin procedures
5.2 Assessment of suspected cases
5.3 Decision not to proceed with a Dublin transfer
6Detection and identification in return procedures
6.1 Mechanisms for detection of victims in forced return procedures
6.1.1 Proactive screening of returnees
6.1.2 Detection through the recognition of indications of trafficking
6.1.3 Self-reporting
6.2 Systems in place to follow up on suspected cases of trafficking
6.2.1 Secondary assessment / identification
6.2.2 Suspension of the return order
6.2.3 Alternative assessments in case of non-identification
7 Training of officials in contact with potential victims of trafficking
7.1 Training to actors in international protection procedures
7.2 Training of actors responsible for enforcing returns
7.3 Providers of training and cooperation
8 Referral
8.1 Possibilities for referral to assistance for victims in international protection procedures
8.1.1 Provision of assistance without changes to procedure
8.1.2 Provision of assistance through changes in procedure
8.1.3 No referral is needed as protection and residence possibilities are assessed at the same time
8.1.4 No referral is needed as third-country nationals can be granted international protection on grounds of trafficking in human beings
8.2 Referral from forced return procedures
8.3 Mechanisms and tools for referral
8.4 Tranfer of personal data
9Conclusions
Annex 1 Statistics
Annex 2 Glossary
Annex 3 Competent authorities
Author (Corp. Body): European Migration Network
Contributer: Europäische Kommission / Generaldirektion Inneres
Year: 2014
Language: en
Ressource: Einzelne Berichte, Studien
Keyword: best practiceEUcriminalityslave tradelegal usagelegal protectionremigration
Subject: European Community lawHuman rights
Countries Scheme: Europe. General Resources
Online Ressource: vorübergehend nicht erreichbar!
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