The Hungarian Civil Liberties Union, one of the country's leading human rights watchdogs, spoke out against the extension of emergency powers, stating that the move will threaten fundamental rights.
One of liberal democracy’s most coveted tenets, freedom of assembly and its protection is at the forefront of civil rights movements worldwide. However, like many others, this civil right is not always fully supported or guaranteed by our governments.
According to UNHCR figures dated 29th May 2022, since the start of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine in February 2022, 6.8 million people left Ukraine.
Nowadays, we seem to take many of our freedoms for granted. We could no longer imagine Germany without fundamental liberties such as freedom of assembly or freedom of association. In some EU countries, however, these are increasingly being restricted.
What does it mean to ‘marginalize’ someone, and how do dominant groups do it? It’s happening in Europe, and we’re all worse off because of it.
In September 2021 the governing coalition of Romania collapsed after the centrist party Save Romania Union (USR) withdrew its ministers following a decision by PM Florin Citu of the centre-right National Liberal Party (PNL) to dismiss the justice minister
On 11th October 2021, after holding consultations with all parties in parliament, President Klaus Iohannis proposed the leader of the centre-right Save Romania Union (USR, formerly USR Plus), Dacian Ciolos, as a candidate to form a new government.
In this tracker, the Civil Liberties Union for Europe collects the most important developments around COVID-19 passes, with a special emphasis on human rights concerns.
In Romania, just as in many other European countries, the decreasing number of coronavirus infections and hospitalisations led to the easing of COVID-19 related measures in late Spring, June 2021.
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