During the COVID-19 pan-regional conference on migration, faculty members from Georgia Southern University’s Department of Political Science and International Studies in the United States and the University of the West Indies’ Department of International Relations in St Augustine, Trinidad spoke about the plight of migrants, refugees, and asylum seekers in Trinidad and Tobago. 

They investigated the gaps and successes in Trinidad and Tobago’s migration policy and legal framework in order to reduce exploitation and victimization of migrants by increasing their human rights, work rights, and convention rights. This was done in order to prevent migrant exploitation and victimization by increasing their human rights, employment rights, and international convention rights.

Dr. Seemungal highlighted in depth how the COVID-19 epidemic in Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados, and the Eastern Caribbean drove a paradigm shift toward e-justice, with a focus on the protection of victims of domestic abuse.

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