[ M. Slatter
] - Adelaide University, Adelaide, SA, Australia
Eviction highlights the distinctions between ‘housing’ and ‘home’. Various studies have consistently shown that eviction is a more likely reality for the poor, the marginalised, and the vulnerable. Eviction marks the limit of security of tenure. It is governed primarily by domestic law or practice and shaped by local factors such as the prevailing legal culture, community expectations, policy priorities, and political realities. However, the international perspective is increasingly inescapable. International human rights law establishes norms and principles, touching on virtually all facets of life and provides the inspiration and the framework for challenging both individual evictions and mass ‘forced evictions’.
Discrimination , Eviction , Forced evictions , Human rights , Landlord , Poverty , Rent , Security of tenure , Self-help , Tenancy , Tenant, Arrears , Arrears Discrimination Eviction Forced evictions Human rights Landlord Poverty Rent Security of tenure Self-help Tenancy Tenant
Discrimination , Eviction , Forced evictions , Human rights , Landlord , Poverty , Rent , Security of tenure , Self-help , Tenancy , Tenant
Arrears , عقب افتادگی اخراج تبعیض بیرون راندن اجباری حقوق بشر صاحبخانه فقر اجاره امنیت تصرف خود کمک اجاره مستاجر
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