Dublin is facing a potentially catastrophic breach of its obligations under the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations, according to a new report.
The report by the Irish Government’s International Relations Department argues that Dublin should refuse to take in refugees and asylum seekers in its internal border area.
The Dublin Agreement, signed in 1972 and signed by the Republic of Ireland, provides for the Dublin-Lisbon area to be regarded as a ‘temporary enclave’ within the European Union and provides for asylum seekers to be refused entry to Ireland and then deported back to their country of origin.
The Government of Ireland has consistently refused to comply with the Dublin Agreement.
A new report by Dublin’s International Affairs Department argues it is the responsibility of the Government to comply fully with the Vienna Agreement, as it has every right to do.
The government has said it will not take in asylum seekers, refugees or asylum seekers on the basis that they are refugees.
“If Dublin refuses to cooperate fully with this obligation, then Dublin will not have the legal right to continue to accept asylum claimants and refugees into its internal borders,” the report states.
Dublin has a long-standing reputation for its strong border protection, which is part of what makes it so attractive to asylum seekers and refugees from the Balkans.
However, the report also points out that Dublin has repeatedly failed to comply, in breach of the Vienna Covenant, with a number of its legal obligations under it.
The document also argues that Ireland is currently a party to the Rome Statute, which states that the European Convention on Human Rights applies to all countries in the EU.
The Rome Statutises that countries are bound to respect the rights of all people regardless of where they live, including refugees and migrants, irrespective of their national or legal status.
It states that any action taken to prevent or suppress persecution or violence on the grounds of race, colour, religion, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, language, disability or other status, or to secure equal treatment, is prohibited and subject to a remedy in accordance with international law.
The International Relations department also highlighted the fact that Dublin is also a member of the European Economic Area, a group of 28 member states that are bound by the Rome Treaty.
Dublin was one of 28 countries that signed up to the European Single Market, the EU’s single market that aims to bring together goods, services, investment and labour across Europe.
According to the report, Dublin has failed to abide by its obligations in relation to the Dublin Protocols.
The Irish Government has said that Dublin will comply fully by the end of 2019, when it will be officially declared a Member State of the EU, following a referendum in 2020.
“We are not going to be an island for Dublin to rule, Dublin is going to have to abide with the laws of the land,” one of the report’s authors, Michael Hogan, told the Irish Independent.
Dublin currently has a population of 1.8 million people and the city is home to about 2,500,000 people.
The number of people living in the Dublin area has doubled since 2010, with more than 800,000 in the capital alone.
Dublin Mayor Leo Varadkar has previously said that he is “not a fan of the Dublin model”.
In an interview with the Irish Times, he said that it is important for the city to focus on its core economic needs, including the construction of roads, rail and water infrastructure.
The city’s population also continues to grow.
A recent report from the International Trade Centre found that Dublin’s trade deficit has widened by 20 per cent in the past three years.
It noted that the number of asylum seekers entering Ireland every day has increased by 1,200 in the first quarter of 2020, with the majority coming from Macedonia, Turkey, Greece and Albania.
The ITC report also said that the Dublin Refugee Resettlement Scheme has been a success in reducing the numbers of asylum claimants in Dublin, and has reduced the number overall from 5,500 in the second quarter of this year to about 4,500 today.
Dublin’s Refugee Residence Programme is a three-year pilot scheme that has seen more than 1,000 refugees in the city resettle in the last five years.
The pilot was also instrumental in reducing numbers of refugees entering the city, which was at its peak of more than 4,000 arrivals a week in early 2018.
The Refugee Residency Programme is set to extend to the rest of the country by the middle of 2020.
A spokesperson for Dublin City Council said that a decision had been made to extend the programme until 2023.
In a statement, the council said the decision would be announced “later this week”.
The programme, which has been in place since June 2016, allows people living and working in the City to stay for up to five years in a temporary accommodation in another EU country.
The programme has been criticised for a lack of detail and no plan to find a permanent home for the thousands of people currently living in temporary accommodation.