Dr Maria-Teresa Gil-Bazo
Senior Lecturer in Law
- Email: email@example.com
- Telephone: +44 (0) 191 208 8231
- Fax: +44 (0) 191 212 0064
- Address: Newcastle Law School
21-24 Windsor Terrace
Newcastle upon Tyne
Dr María-Teresa Gil-Bazo is Senior Lecturer in Law at Newcastle Law School, where she teaches Public International Law, EU Law, and The Movement of Persons in a Global World. She is also Member of the Arts & Humanities Research Council (AHRC) Peer Review College, Senior Research Associate at the School of Advanced Studies (University of London), Fellow of the European Law Institute (Vienna), and External Expert of the EU Asylum Office (EASO). Dr Gil-Bazo qualified as a lawyer in 1993 and is Member of the Spanish Bar Council.
Prior to joining Newcastle Law School, Dr Gil-Bazo was Lecturer in International Human Rights and Refugee Law at Oxford University, where she has also been Director of its International Summer School in Forced Migration.
Roles and Responsibilities
Research Ethics Coordinator (2015 - )
Director of Postgraduate Research Degrees (2011-2012 & 2014)
Deputy Director of Postgraduate Research Degrees (2012 - 2014)
PGR Selector (2012 - 2014)
Member of Newcastle University Northern Bridge Management Group (2013 - 2014)
Reviewer for the AHRC-accredited Northern Bridge Doctoral Training Partnership (2013 - 2014)
Member of Newcastle University Institutional Doctoral Training Centre Committee (2012 - 2014)
Reviewer for the ESRC-accredited North East Doctoral Training Centre (2012 - 2014)
LLM Selector (2008-2010)
PhD in International Law, University of Deusto (Bilbao), Spain, March 1999
MPhil in International Economics and Development, University of the Basque Country (Bilbao), Spain, 1995
LLB(Hons)/LLM, University of Deusto (Bilbao), Spain, 1993
Member of the Spanish Bar Council (Qualified in 1993)
Degree in Music (Piano), Superior Conservatory of Music of Bilbao, Spain, 1988
Lecturer in International Refugee and Human Rights Law, University of Oxford, 2004-2007
European Union Representative, European Council on Refugees and Exiles (ECRE) EU Office (Brussels), 2002-2004
Executive Officer in EU Justice and Home Affairs, Amnesty International-EU Office (Brussels), 1999-2002
Research Fellow, Faculty of Law (University of Deusto, Bilbao, Spain), 1994-1999
Other Previous Affiliations
Research Associate, Refugee Studies Centre, Oxford University, 2007-2015
Visiting Professor, Universidad Carlos III de Madrid (Spain), 1999-2015
Visiting Fellow, Centre for European Studies, The Australian National University (Canberra, Australia), January 2011
Visiting Scholar, Centre for Migration Law, University of Nijmegen (Netherlands), December 2003 – January 2004
Visiting Scholar, European University Institute (Florence, Italy), March-April 2000
Visiting Professor on the Protection of Non-nationals under International Human Rights Law (Pontifical University Comillas, Madrid, Spain), 1999-2007
Visiting Scholar, UNHCR Centre for Documentation and Research (Geneva, Switzerland), April – May 1998
Spanish Bar Council (Ilustre Colegio de Abogados del Señorío de Vizcaya, Bilbao, Spain)
AHRC Peer Review College
Fellow of the European Law Institute
International Law Association (ILA), British Branch
Society of Legal Scholars (SLS)
Spanish Association of International Law & International Relations Scholars (AEPDIRI)
Spanish (mothertongue); English; French; Italian
Dr Gil-Bazo's areas of interest include International Law, EU Law, Human Rights, and Refugee Law. Dr Gil-Bazo was awarded her PhD in 1999 (University of Deusto, Bilbao, Spain) with a dissertation on The Right to Be Granted Asylum in International Law carried under the supervision of Professor Fernando Mariño Menéndez (former Chair of the UN Committee Against Torture) and funded by a Research Grant awarded by the Basque Research Council.
Dr Gil-Bazo’s research examines the relationship between the individual and the State as subjects of international law. In particular, it analyses the way in which the transformation of sovereignty -especially by virtue of States’ membership in international organisations- may be redefining that relationship. Her research focuses on Europe and examines the way in which the status of individuals is shaped by the interaction between different legal orders: international law (of universal and regional scope) and EU law.
Dr Gil-Bazo's core research has been on the right to asylum as a human right. She first advanced the argument that as developments in the field of international human rights law are of complementary nature to international refugee law, a right to be granted asylum (understood as the right to enter, stay and not to be forcibly removed from a country) could be found in the combined application of international refugee and human rights law, as well as in State practice across different legal traditions. Her work was funded by a Research Grant awarded by Deusto University (Spain, 1995-1996) and a Research Grant of the Basque Research Council (1997-1999) and it was published in 1999. The notion of asylum as a human right was later explored in relation to EU secondary legislation in her book chapter ‘Refugee Status and Subsidiary Protection under EC Law: The Qualification Directive and the Right to Be Granted Asylum’ (Hart 2007) and in relation to EU primary legislation in her article ‘The Charter of Fundamental Rights of the European Union and the Right to be Granted Asylum in the Union’s Law’ (RSQ 2008). In 2011 the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) awarded her a Small Research Grant to examine the current state of play in the Latin American and African regions, and the preliminary findings were published by UNHCR in January 2013. Dr Gil-Bazo's later research (IJRL 2015) argues that asylum is a general principle of international law.
Dr Gil-Bazo's research has been cited by UNHCR in proceedings before the Court of Justice of the EU (Case C-411/10 N.S. v Secretary of State for the Home Department (2011) and Case C-528/11 Halaf (2013)). She was invited by the European Commission (2008) and the European Parliament (2011) to provide Expert Advice on the reform of the EU's Asylum Legislation leading to the adoption of the Common European Asylum System. She has also provided Expert Advice to the Government of Ecuador on Diplomatic Asylum in International Law (the Julian Assange case) in 2012, and to the European Parliament on the legal issues arising from the granting of asylum to whistle-blowers in light of the European Parliament's report on the US NSA surveillance programme (the Snowden Report) in 2014.
Her current research includes:
· The Role of International Organisations and Human Rights Monitoring Bodies in Refugee Protection
This research examines the developing work by international courts and international human rights monitoring bodies (IHRMBs) on protection issues. IHRMBs have developed a sound body of case-law on the rights of non-nationals in relation to entry, stay and non-removal from their countries of asylum. It is now well established that international human rights law protects individuals against refoulement. However, the case-law of IHRMBs increasingly reflects what may constitute an emerging trend to go beyond the risk of removal to prohibited treatment. This research draws on previous research examining the interplay between international refugee law and international human rights law, published in 1999 on asylum as a human right. A Workshop on ‘The Role of International Courts and Human Rights Monitoring Bodies in Refugee Protection’ was held in Brussels in June 2013, gathering academics and representatives of international organisations and human rights monitoring bodies to discuss emerging areas of research. The Workshop was generously funded by the Newcastle Institute for Social Renewal. A selection of papers has been published as a Special Issue of the Refugee Survey Quarterly (2015).
· The nature of asylum in international law
This research seeks to identify the nature of asylum in international law. It examines asylum as an institution for protection (and therefore distinct from refugee status, as one of the legal categories of beneficiaries of asylum) and enquiries into its nature as a general principle of international law. The paper explores different approaches to asylum and to general principles in different legal traditions and draws from the historical development of the institution of asylum and its current normative framework as a norm of constitutional rank to argue that asylum constitutes a general principle of international law. The findings of this research have been published in the International Journal of Refugee Law (2015).
This project draws from previous research on the right to be granted asylum in Europe (published by the Refugee Survey Quarterly in 2008), which has been cited by UNHCR in proceedings before the the Court of Justice of the EU in the case of N.S. v Secretary of State for the Home Department (C-411/10), judgment of 21 December 2011, and in the case of Halaf (C-528/11, judgment of 30 May 2013). It also draws from a previous project that examines State practice in Africa and Latin America that implements international human rights provisions on the right to be granted asylum, including the constitutional nature of this right, and which was funded by a UNHCR Small Grant awarded in July 2011 ($3,500), whose findings have been published at UNHCR's New Issues in Refugee Research Series.
· Territorial and jurisdictional aspects of refugee protection
This research examines the relation between refugees and the State by means of the transformation of the territorial and jurisditional links between them. It draws from previous research on the Safe Third Country concept published in 2006 at the International Journal of Refugee Law (which is the 2nd most cited article in the journal), followed by an analysis of the territorial and federal clauses in the 1951 Refugee Convention (funded by the German Research Council), a preliminary-study on States' responses to secondary movements in 2011 (commissioned by UNHCR in the context of UNHCR’s commemorations of the 60th Anniversary of the 1951 Convention on the Status of Refugees), and an article published in 2015 at the Netherlands Quarterly of Human Rights on State practice in relation to the Safe Country concepts for the allocation of responsibility for refugee protection.
Dr Gil-Bazo supervises Postgraduate research in International Law, EU Law, Refugee Law, and Human Rights. She is currently supervising Cosmas Ikegwuruka's PhD on deportation and removal of migrants, and Abdullah Yassen's PhD on the Right of Refugees to Durable Solutions -their research profiles can be found at: http://www.ncl.ac.uk/nuls/study/postgraduate/studentresearchprofiles
If you want to receive further information on studying for a research degree at Newcastle Law School please see http://www.ncl.ac.uk/nuls/study/postgraduate/research/index.htm. You might also be interested in the Studentships that may be available for PhD research: http://www.ncl.ac.uk/nuls/study/postgraduate/research/funding.htm
Dr Gil-Bazo is Senior Research Associate at the School of Advanced Studies (University of London) and Fellow of the European Law Institute (Vienna).
Dr Gil-Bazo is Member of the Arts & Humanities Research Council (AHRC) Peer Review College, she is Reviewer for the UK Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) and the Dutch Research Council (NWO), and she has been Evaluator for COST (European Cooperation in the field of Scientific and Technical Research), an intergovernmental European framework for international co-operation between nationally funded research activities supported from the EU Research and Technological Development Framework Programme.
Dr Gil-Bazo has been consultant for the Council of Europe, the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), the European Commission, and numerous projects funded by the European Union in Central and Eastern Europe. She is one of the main contributing authors to UNHCR’s The State of the World’s Refugees (Oxford University Press, 2006). She has been a Member to O.S.C.E. Missions in Albania and Bosnia-Herzegovina (1997). She is a Member of the UK National Migration Network (EU Migration Network), convened by the Home Office’s UK Border Agency. She was a member of the Advisory Panel for the project on "Actors of Protection and Application of the Internal Protection Alternative" (APAIPA) coordinated by the European Council on Refugees and Exiles (ECRE) and funded by the EU (2013-2014). In 2015 she was appointed as External Expert for the EU Asylum Office (EASO) and in this capacity, she was appointed Expert for the Development of EASO’s official training curriculum on Fundamental Rights and International Protection. This will become the official training of all relevant EU Agencies, including EASO, the EU Fundamental Rights Agency (FRA) and the EU Borders Agency (FRONTEX). Also in 2015 she was appointed by the International Association of Refugee Law Judges (IARLJ) as Legal Expert for the IARLJ-EASO project for the development of the EU curriculum for the training of judges on asylum law. In 2016 she was appointed Member of the Advisory Panel for the European Council on Refugees (ECRE) Study on the implementation of asylum judgments of the Court of Justice of the EU. Also in 2016 she is Member of the Project Team for a Statement by the European Law Institute on Detention of Asylum Seekers and Irregular Migrants and the Rule of Law.
Dr Gil-Bazo has held affiliated status at the Australian National University, University of Nijmegen (the Netherlands), the European University Institute (Florence, Italy), and the UNHCR Centre for Documentation and Research (Geneva, Switzerland), among others. Her articles and book chapters have been published in the UK, Spain, Belgium, the Netherlands, Brazil, and Morocco. She is a member of the Editorial Board of Butterworths Immigration Law Service and a reviewer for publishers including Oxford University Press, Cambridge University Press, Hart, Routledge-Cavendish, and for specialised journals, including the International Journal of Refugee Law (OUP), the Human Rights Law Review (OUP), the McGill Law Journal, the Common Market Law Review, and the European Journal of Migration and Law (Martinus Nijhoff).
Dr Gil-Bazo regularly teaches at seminars and conferences in universities in the UK and abroad. Some of the academic events where she has been an Invited Speaker include:
• Asylum as a General Principle of International Law, University Pompeu Fabra Barcelona, Spain (October 2015)
• The Human Rights Implications of EU Policies on Asylum and Migration, Institute for European Studies, Université Libre de Bruxelles (July 2013)
• Asylum as a Human Right, Conference "Europe at the Edge of Pluralism", University of Helsinki (Finland), Poznań Human Rights Centre (Polish Academy of Sciences) and Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań, Poland (June 2013)
• The Right to Asylum in the Practice of Latin American and African States, School of Advanced Studies Seminar Series on International Refugee Law, University of London (May 2013)
• The CEAS and EU Member States’ Compliance with International Refugee and Human Rights Law, Humboldt Universität zu Berlin (March 2013)
• International Human Rights and Refugee Protection, Oxford University International Summer School in Forced Migration (July 2012)
• Spanish Asylum Legislation in the Light of International and EU Law in Historical Perspective, 6th Conference on Asylum and Migration, University of Valencia, Spain (June 2012)
• The Future of International Cooperation on Refugee Protection, Refugee Studies Centre (Oxford University) Public Seminar Series Trinity Term, Oxford (May 2012)
• The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights as a Protection Instrument, Public Lecture at the Centre for European Studies, The Australian National University, Canberra (January 2011)
• The enforceability of the right to be granted protection, at the Workshop on ‘Individualisation’ in refugee protection in the light of recent asylum-related case law from the ECtHR and the CJEU, Aarhus University Globalisation Programme, Denmark (September 2010)
• A Hierarchy of Protection? The Single Procedure and the EC Qualification Directive, at the Conference on Best Practices for Refugee Status Determination: Principles and Standards for State Responsibility, Monash University (Australia) and Université de Montréal (Canada), Prato (Italy) (May 2008)
• The Quest for Freedom, Security and Justice: Who Protects Refugees and Migrants in the EU? Cambridge University Faculty of Law, Cambridge (March 2007)
• The Export of Protection: Safe Third Countries, External Processing of Asylum Claims and Regional Protection Programmes, at the Centre for Migration Law, University of Nijmegen, the Netherlands (February 2006)
• Human Rights Protection in the EU Relations with Third Countries, Centre for Conflict Studies, University of Utrecht, the Netherlands (December 2005)
Dr Gil-Bazo regularly teaches at events and trainings organised by international organisations (such as the United Nations, the Council of Europe, and the European Union) for judges, practising lawyers, government officials, and the military. Some of the events where she has been an Invited Speaker include:
• The EU Charter of Fundamental Rights, the European Convention on Human Rights and the Role and Case-Law of the Court of Justice of the EU and European Court of Human Rights, training for government officials from Bosnia, Montenegro and Serbia, San Remo International Institute of Humanitarian Law, Belgrade (December 2014)
• Les politiques européennes en matière d’asile et d’immigration (The European Union Asylum and Migration Policies), training for government officials, judges, and the military, International Institute of Human Rights, Strasbourg (June 2014)
• The Internal Protection Alternative in International and EU Law, Training on Internal Protection Alternative and Actors of Protection for government officials, judges, and UN & EU representatives, Brussels (May 2014)
• The Jurisdiction of the Court of Justice of the European Union, Expert Roundtable on Preliminary Reference Proceedings before the Court of Justice of the European Union gathering practitioners from jurisdictions across Europe, as well as Judges and Advocates General from the Court of Justice of the European Union, Luxembourg (March 2014)
• The Right to Asylum, Seminar at Matrix Chambers’ Seminar Series “40 Years On - The UK in the EU” to mark the 40th Anniversary of the UK’s entry into the EU (London, June 2013)
• Immigration Detention and The Rule of Law, Expert Advice to the Bingham Centre for the Rule of Law on its Report on “Immigration Detention and The Rule of Law”, London (May 2013)
• Scope and Applicability of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights and its Relevance in Asylum Cases, training for the Academy of European Law, Malta (October 2012)
• Is the Dublin System Fit for Purpose?, Annual Berlin Symposium on International Refugee Law (organised by UNHCR), Berlin (June 2012)
• Detention of asylum-seekers and refugees under EU Law, Expert Advice to the European Parliament LIBE Committee Hearing on Asylum , Brussels (October 2011)
• Responses to Secondary Movements of Refugees: A Comparative Preliminary Study of State Practice in South Africa, Spain, and the USA, Expert Adviser to UNHCR, 60th Anniversary 1951 UN Refugee Convention, Amman, Jordan (June 2011)
• Invoking Article 18 of the Charter of Fundamental Right, training for the European Legal Network on Asylum (ELENA), at the Course on “The Court of Justice of the European Union and the European Court of Human Rights”, Prague, Czech Republic (May 2010)
• The International Legal Framework for Refugee Protection, Opening Lecture at the 39th Course on International Refugee Law, at the International Institute of Humanitarian Law (San Remo, Italy), 9 May 2006.
• Human rights protection and migration controls: the protection of unlawfully present individuals under International Law, training for Albanian government officials organised by IOM, Durres (Albania), 20 June 2005
• The interaction between the EC Qualifications Directive and the ECHR, at the “Third Colloquy on the European Convention on Human Rights and the protection of refugees, asylum-seekers and displaced persons”, organised by the Council of Europe and UNHCR Strasburg, 14 October 2005
• The reality of irregular migration: living and working in Europe in light of International Human Rights Law, at the Conference on “Immigration, integration and human rights”, organised by the European Parliament, Brussels, 30 June 2005
• The Protection of non-nationals in a European Convention of Human Rights Context – People at risk, training to Serbian judges at the seminar “International Standards on Protection of Refugees and Citizenship”, organised by the Council of Europe in co-operation with UNHCR. Belgrade (Serbia), May 2003
• The Charter of Fundamental Rights of the EU, organised by the Law Society of England and Wales. London, June 2000
LARGE RESEARCH GRANTS:
• Research Grant: four-year full time grant awarded by the Basque Government’s Programme for the Development of Researchers, covering FEC during the time of research as well as of publication of results. Funding granted in 1997.
• Research Grant: two-year full time grant on “Non-nationals and the Law”, funded by Deusto University under its Multidisciplinary Project on “The Foreigner in Today’s European Culture”, covering covering FEC and a three-month short research stay at Oxford University, 1994-1996.
SMALL RESEARCH GRANTS:
• Newcastle Institute for Social Renewal, Workshop on ‘The Role of International Courts and Human Rights Monitoring Bodies in Refugee Protection’ (Brussels), June 2013.
• UNHCR Small Grant, July 2011
• The Oppenheimer Research Support Grant and the Oppenheimer Outreach Grant (University of Oxford) in 2005 and 2006, and the Refugee Studies Centre Research Grant (University of Oxford) in 2006.
• Visiting Scholar on a Short Stay Research Grant at the Centre for Migration Law (Nijmegen University), 2003-2004.
• Visiting Scholar at the European University Institute (EUI), Florence (Italy), funded by the European Union Social Science Information Research Facility (EUSSIRF) Scheme, 1999.
• Research Grant for a Short Research Stay at the United Nations Library (Geneva), covering travel and accommodation expenses, 1998. Award granted by the Basque Government’s Programme for the Development of Research Staff.
· Law3017 Public International Law (this module can be taken by students in other programmes, such as Politics)
· Law2062 EU Law
· Law3034 Human Rights (2007-2009 & 2011-2012)
· Law8150 The Movement of Persons in a Global World
This course examines nationality, citizenship, and the existing and emerging status of non-nationals under international law and regional organisations, such as the EU. It approaches the study of the movement of persons in a systematic manner by placing it within the broader theoretical and conceptual framework of globalisation and the complex relationship between multiple legal orders (international (universal & regional)/EU/national).
Nationality & citizenship, freedom of movement under international agreements of regional scope, diplomatic status, diplomatic protection, statelessness, and refugee status are examined. The role of international human rights law as a foundation for universal transnational citizenship is also examined.
Dr Gil-Bazo was nominated to the Teaching Excellence Awards (TEA) run by Newcastle University Students’ Union in the category ‘Research Supervisor of the Year’ (2013) and to the Learning and Teaching Excellence Awards (LATE) in the category ‘Contribution to Outstanding Feedback’ (2012).
- International Association of Refugee Law Judges. An Introduction to the Common European Asylum System for Courts and Tribunals. A Judicial Analysis. Malta: European Asylum Support Office (EASO), 2016. Available at: https://www.easo.europa.eu/sites/default/files/public/BZ0216138ENN.PDF.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. EU Asylum Procedures and the Right to an Effective Remedy. Common Market Law Review 2015, 52(6), 1719-1720.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Asylum as a General Principle of International Law. International Journal of Refugee Law 2015, 27(1), 3-28.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. The Safe Third Country Concept in International Agreements on Refugee Protection: Assessing State Practice. Netherlands Quarterly of Human Rights 2015, 33(1), 42-77.
- Gil-Bazo M-T, ed. The Role of International Organisations and Human Rights Monitoring Bodies in Refugee Protection. Oxford University Press, 2015.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Introduction: The Role of International Organisations and Human Rights Monitoring Bodies in Refugee Protection. Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015, 34(1), 1-10.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Refugee Protection under International Human Rights Law: From Non-Refoulement to Residence and Citizenship. Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015, 34(1), 11-42.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Asylum in the practice of Latin American and African States. Geneva: UNHCR, 2013. New Issues in Refugee Research 249.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Europe and Extraterritorial Asylum; Maarten den Heijer. Common Market Law Review 2013, 50(4), 1175-1176.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Responses to Secondary Movements of Refugees: A Comparative Preliminary Study of State Practice in South Africa, Spain, and the USA. Geneva: UNHCR, 2011. Available at: http://www.unhcr.org/4ef3321b9.html.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Article 40 1951 Convention (Territorial application clause). In: Zimmermann, A, ed. The 1951 Convention Relating to the Status of Refugees and its 1967 Protocol: A Commentary. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, 2011, pp.1567-1588.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Article 41 1951 Convention/Article VI 1967 Protocol (Federal clause). In: Zimmermann, A, ed. The 1951 Convention Relating to the Status of Refugees and its 1967 Protocol: A Commentary. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, 2011, pp.1589-1613.
- Gil-Bazo MT. ‘Thou shalt not judge’ … Spanish judicial decision-making in asylum and the role of judges in interpreting the law. In: Guy S. Goodwin-Gill & Hélène Lambert, ed. The Limits of Transnational Law. Refugee Law, Policy Harmonization and Judicial Dialogue in the European Union. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010, pp.107-124.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Rethinking Asylum: History, Purpose, and Limits. Journal of Refugee Studies 2010, 23(3), 402-403.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. The Charter of Fundamental Rights of the European Union and the Right to be Granted Asylum in the Union’s Law. Refugee Survey Quarterly 2008, 27(3), 33-52.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Refugee Protection under International Human Rights Law: Maintaining the Difference While Enjoying equal Treatment. In: Daniel Sarmento, Daniela Ikawa, and Flavia Piovesan, ed. Igualdade, Diferença e Direitos Humanos. Rio de Janeiro: Lumen Juris, 2008, pp.809-827.
- Gil-Bazo MT. El marco jurídico internacional para la protección de personas en un contexto de lucha contra la inmigración irregular en la Unión Europea. In: Pinyol, G, ed. La dimensión exterior de las políticas de inmigración en la Unión Europea. Barcelona: CIDOB, 2008, pp.121-128.
- Gil-Bazo MT. El Reino Unido: Un Estado de Naciones, una Pluralidad de Iglesias [The United Kingdom: A State of Nations, a Plurality of Churches] Javier García Oliva. Ecclesiastical Law Journal 2008, 10(1), 123-125.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Refugee Status and Subsidiary Protection under EC Law: The Qualification Directive and the Right to Be Granted Asylum. In: Baldaccini, A; Guild, E; Toner, H, ed. MT Whose Freedom, Security and Justice? EU Immigration and Asylum Law and Policy. Oxford: Hart Publishing, 2007, pp.229-264.
- Gil-Bazo MT. The Protection of Refugees under the Common European Asylum System. The Establishment of a European Jurisdiction for Asylum Purposes and Compliance with International Refugee and Human Rights Law. Cuadernos Europeos de Deusto 2007, 36, 153-182.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. Institutional and Policy Dynamics of EU Migration Law; Papagianni, G. International Journal of Refugee Law 2007, 19(3), 603-605.
- Gil-Bazo MT. The European Union's external dimension of asylum and migration policies from an International Refugee and Human Rights Law perspective. Revue marocaine d’études internationales 2006, 14(January), 85-91.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Refugee status, subsidiary protection, and the right to be granted asylum under EC law. Switzerland: UNHCR, Policy Development and Evaluation Service, 2006. UNHCR New Issues in Refugee Research Research Paper No. 13.
- Gil-Bazo MT. The Practice of Mediterranean States in the context of the European Union’s Justice and Home Affairs External Dimension. The Safe Third Country Concept Revisited. International Journal of Refugee Law 2006, 18(3-4), 571-600.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Accelerated Procedures in European Union Law. In: Twerlouw, A, ed. Binnen 48 uur. Zorgvuldige behandeling van asielverzoeken?. Nijmegen: Wolf Legal Publishers, 2003, pp.265-276.
- Gil-Bazo MT. La protección internacional del derecho del refugiado a recibir asilo en el Derecho internacional de los derechos humanos. In: Marino Manendez, F.M, ed. Derecho de Extranjería, Asilo y Refugio. Madrid, Spain: Ministerio de Asuntos Sociales, 2003, pp.681-704.
- Gil-Bazo MT. O papel dos direitos humanos no processo de integraçao da Europa. In: Piovesan, F, ed. Direitos humanos, globalizaçao económica e integraçao regional: desafios do direito constitucional internacional. Sao Paulo: Max Limonad, 2002, pp.227-243.
- Gil-Bazo MT. La protección de los refugiados en la Unión Europea tras la entrada en vigor del Tratado de Amsterdam a la luz del Derecho internacional de los derechos humanos. In: Marino Menendez, F.M., Fernández Liesa, C, ed. La protección de las personas y grupos vulnerables en el Derecho Europeo. Madrid: Ministerio de Trabajo y Asuntos Sociales, 2001, pp.147-186.
- Gil-Bazo M-T. El derecho al asilo como derecho subjetivo del individuo en Derecho internacional. Especial referencia al Derecho europeo. [The Right to Asylum as an Individual Human Right in International Law. Special Reference to European Law]. Ann Arbor: UMI, 1999.
- Gil-Bazo MT. The Role of Spain as a Gateway to the Schengen Area: Changes in the Asylum Law and their Implications for Human Rights. International Journal of Refugee Law 1998, 10(1/2), 214-229.
- Gil-Bazo MT. Respuestas del Derecho internacional ante la transformación del régimen de asilo en Europa. Migraciones 1997, 1, 217-272.
- Gil-Bazo MT. The Legal Status of Dimmi-s in the Islamic West (Second/Eighth-Ninth/Fifteenth Centuries). Ecclesiastical Law Journal 2015, 17(3), 367-369.