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International child abduction — the English experience

Lowe, Nigel Vaughan and Perry, Alison 1999. International child abduction — the English experience. International and Comparative Law Quarterly 48 (1) , pp. 127-155. 10.1017/S0020589300062904

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Abstract

Since 1 August 1986 the United Kingdom has been party to two international conventions on child abduction: the Hague Convention of 25 October 1980 on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction, and the European (Luxembourg) Convention of 20 May 1980 on the Recognition and Enforcement of Decisions Concerning Custody of Children and on Restoration of Custody of Children. While differing in various respects, each Convention seeks to tackle the problem of international child abduction by expediting the return of children under the age of 16 to their country of habitual residence following a wrongful removal to or retention in another contracting State. The principal difference between the Conventions is that while the Hague Convention deals with breaches of “rights of custody” or rights of access which may arise whether or not any court order exists with regard to the child, the European Convention is concerned solely with the recognition and enforcement of orders and decisions relating to custody and access.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Law
Subjects: K Law > K Law (General)
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISSN: 0020-5893
Last Modified: 30 Jun 2017 03:43
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/66446

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