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Re Patterson; Ex parte Taylor [2001] HCA 51 (6 September 2001)
Singh v Commonwealth of Australia [2004] HCA 43 (9 September 2004)
Muin v Refugee Review Tribunal; Lie v Refugee Review Tribunal [2002] HCA 30

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Cases

NAHI v Minister for Immigration & Multicultural & Indigenous Affairs [2004]

MIGRATION – visa – protection visa – reliance on ‘country information’ – whether Tribunal can use such information in assessing credit – whether such information the sole basis for Tribunal’s findings as to credit – Tribunal’s duty to look at reasonably foreseeable future – whether subsequent developments can be relied on to vitiate Tribunal’s decision – whether denial of procedural fairness – whether sufficient opportunity to deal with country information – whether Tribunal biased

QAAH v Minister for Immigration & Multicultural & Indigenous Affairs [2004]

1 The appellant, his wife and two children arrived in Australia from Fiji on 10 January 2001. An application was lodged for a protection visa shortly thereafter. The appellant and his family were nationals of Fiji of Indian ethnicity. It was said that they feared that they might be killed by indigenous Fijians if they returned to Fiji. Since the coup of May 2000, the shop of which the appellant was a manager was frequently vandalized and robbed by local Fijians if their demands for money were not met. Fiji-Indian employees were beaten. There had been demands that the appellant resign from his employment, and he had been beaten unconscious on the way home from work on one occasion. Despite being able to identify some of his attackers, the police took no action. He had been attacked on other occasions. His son was kidnapped for some hours on his way home from school. Threats had been made to kill his family and they said that they lived in fear. The Native Land Trust Board had refused to renew the lease of the land upon which they lived. The police, although advised of the family’s difficulties, took no action. The appellant claimed that the government was unwilling or unable to protect citizens from threats and mistreatment by indigenous Fijians.

NAHF v Minister for Immigration & Multicultural Affairs [2004] FCAFC 7 (13

MIGRATION – Protection visa – protection obligations under the Refugee Convention as amended by the Refugees Protocol – whether a person has effective protection in another territory – whether Australia owes protection obligations to a person that has effective protection in another territory – whether a Contracting State to the Refugees Convention is prohibited from returning a person to a country to which they had no former connexion

NAEN v Minister for Immigration & Multicultural & Indigenous Affairs [2004]

MIGRATION - Protection visa - protection obligations under the Refugees Convention as amended by the Refugees Protocol - whether a person has effective protection in another territory - whether Australia owes protection obligations to a person that has effective protection in another territory - whether the effective protection principle applies where an asylum seeker has no connexion with the safe third country and has no desire to go there - Australia owes no protection obligations to a person if they are not prevented by Art 33 from expelling or returning a refugee to the frontiers of another territory

NAEN v Minister for Immigration & Multicultural & Indigenous Affairs [2004]

MIGRATION - Protection visa - protection obligations under the Refugees Convention as amended by the Refugees Protocol - whether a person has effective protection in another territory - whether Australia owes protection obligations to a person that has effective protection in another territory - whether the effective protection principle applies where an asylum seeker has no connexion with the safe third country and has no desire to go there - Australia owes no protection obligations to a person if they are not prevented by Art 33 from expelling or returning a refugee to the frontiers of another territory

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