Social Charter

The European Social Charter includes a protocol that enables the European Committee of Social Rights to review collective complaints on rights violations. The ERRC has been one of the principal organisations to use this procedure. Its first collective complaint was submitted in 2003 in a case against Greece concerning the right of Roma to adequate housing. The ERRC has successfully continued to file complaints regarding housing, health, social assistance and social protection to the Committee.

Visit the website of the European Social Charter for information and case law.

  • ERRC v Ireland, Collective Complaint No. 100/2013
  • ERRC v Portugal, Collective Complaint No 61/2010 (discrimination, housing, social protection)
  • ERRC v France, Collective Complaint No 51/2008 (discrimination, housing, social protection)
  • ERRC v Bulgaria, Collective Complaint No 48/2008 (discrimination, social assistance)
  • ERRC v Bulgaria, Collective Complaint No 46/2007 (discrimination, health care)
  • ERRC v Bulgaria, Collective Complaint 31/2005 (discrimination, housing)
  • ERRC v Italy, Collective Complaint 27/2004 (discrimination, housing)
  • ERRC v Greece, Collective Complaint 15/2003 (discrimination, housing)

 

 

ERRC Seeks Media Production Consultancy

26 September 2016

The European Roma Rights Centre (ERRC) seeks a Media Production consultant company to produce a video for the ERRC’s twenty-year anniversary.

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ERRC Seeks Fundraising Consultant

7 September 2016

The ERRC is seeking a Fundraising Consultant with experience in securing funds from various sources, but particularly from grant-making foundations and other private funders, in order to design a new fundraising strategy for the ERRC.

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Ethel Brooks on Roma Genocide Remembrance

2 August 2016

Seventy-two years ago today, 2,897 men, women, and children from Auschwitz-Birkenau Concentration Camp were forced onto trucks, taken to gas chamber V, and murdered with Zyklon B hydrogen cyanide. Their bodies, too many for the crematorium’s capacity, were burned in pits outside. Upon the Soviet liberation of Auschwitz in 1945, only 4 Roma remained alive.

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