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You are here: BAILII >> Databases >> England and Wales High Court (Administrative Court) Decisions >> EL, R (On the Application Of) v Secretary of State for the Home Department [2018] EWHC 968 (Admin) (26 April 2018)
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Cite as: [2018] EWHC 968 (Admin)

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Neutral Citation Number: [2018] EWHC 968 (Admin)
Case No: CO/536/2017

IN THE HIGH COURT OF JUSTICE
QUEEN'S BENCH DIVISION
ADMINISTRATIVE COURT

Royal Courts of Justice
Strand, London, WC2A 2LL
26/04/2018

B e f o r e :

HER HONOUR JUDGE EVANS-GORDON SITTING AS A JUDGE OF THE HIGH COURT
____________________

Between:
THE QUEEN (on the application of EL)
Claimant
- and -

SECRETARY OF STATE FOR THE HOME DEPARTMENT
Defendant

____________________

Ms Catherine Robinson (instructed by Duncan Lewis) for the Claimant
Dr Christopher Staker (instructed by the Treasury Solicitor) for the Defendant

Hearing date: 24th January 2018

____________________

HTML VERSION OF JUDGMENT APPROVED
____________________

Crown Copyright ©

    Her Honour Judge Evans-Gordon:

  1. In this claim the claimant, an Albanian national, challenges the defendant's decision of 24 October 2016 ("the decision letter") to the effect that she is not a victim of trafficking. Her application for asylum was refused on 8 September 2017, no doubt, in large part, because of the negative decision letter: I have not seen the refusal of asylum decision. There is also a preliminary issue as to whether or not the standard of scrutiny to be applied to the decision is one of anxious scrutiny and whether or not this is a greater level of scrutiny than is usually the case. I am grateful to both counsel for their assistance.
  2. The Facts

  3. As there is no dispute as to the defendant's account of the claimant's factual case as contained in the decision letter, I will summarise it rather than set it out in full. The claimant, who was born on 24th January 1990, first met a man called Marko in about 2004, when she was 14 and living with her parents and siblings in Burrell, Northern Albania. Marko was about 20 at the time. She states that after two or three months of meeting him, during which time he flirted with her, he raped her. He continued to rape her over the next three years threatening her and physically harming her to prevent disclosure. Alternatively, after six to eight months of the rape, the claimant developed feelings for Marko, the relationship became consensual and he no longer mistreated her. At the end of 2007/beginning of 2008, when the claimant would have been nearly, or just turned 18, her parents received a marriage proposal for her from another man, AL. When she told Marko of this he disappeared, and she did not see him again for some years.
  4. The claimant married AL in May 2009 and moved to his home town of Arapaj, Durres but he was out of the country a lot, working. Approximately a year later she met Marko again, while on a visit to her parents. She was not happy to see him and felt that he followed her. She asked him to leave her alone, but he would not do so. She then entered a consensual sexual relationship with him. The claimant became pregnant at around the same time but was clear that the baby was her husband's because of the dates. The claimant chose to stop seeing Marko following the birth of her child: the child was born on 6 February 2011.
  5. The claimant next met Marko again in 2015. In May or June of that year she told her husband that Marko would not leave her alone but did not reveal her previous sexual relationships with him. AL started to doubt her fidelity and said that the marriage was over, but she should continue to stay with his parents to look after them: they were not told of the end of the relationship between AL and the claimant. Nor did the claimant tell her own parents what had happened, but she did tell her 14 or 15-year-old brother, E. She also told Marko who, it appears, was already a friend of E notwithstanding the 16-year age disparity. Marko invited her to live with him in Italy and said he would look after her son. The claimant refused but later agreed when Marko said he would also take her brother E with them. Marko, it appears, had already spoken separately to E about this.
  6. The claimant, her son and E left Albania for Italy on 5 July 2015. They travelled on to France within a day where they met Marko who had not travelled with them. In France the claimant lived with Marko and her son while E stayed with friends of Marko. Nothing untoward occurred during this time. On 5 October 2015 the claimant, her son and E tried to enter the United Kingdom using forged documents but were stopped by the authorities. Following their release, they were collected by friends of Marko's and taken to a building where they met a woman named Selima. Selima told the claimant that she would have to work as a prostitute to pay them for the forged documents. When the claimant spoke to Marko on the telephone he said that E's life was in her hands; if she worked as a prostitute, E would be free to do as he pleased. The claimant did not see E again.
  7. The claimant began work as a prostitute and saw two to four clients each night while Selima looked after the claimant's son. She would visit one client at his home approximately 30 minutes' drive away. The client would pick her up and she would take her son with her. As that client saw her distress on several occasions he offered to pick her up as usual one night and let her go. This happened on 16 December 2015. The client took the claimant and her son to a place where there were lots of lorries and the claimant agreed with a lorry driver that he would take them to the United Kingdom in exchange for her gold jewellery: this he did.
  8. On 17 December 2015 the claimant had an initial screening interview at the Asylum Interview Unit in Croydon which made a referral to the NRM on 18th December 2015. At the time the claimant was pregnant with her second child. On 31 December 2015 the competent authority made a positive reasonable grounds decision and the claimant and her son were accommodated pending a conclusive grounds decision. The claimant's second child was born on 11 August 2017: the claimant says she does not know the identity of the father. As stated above, the competent authority made a negative conclusive grounds decision on 24 October 2016.
  9. On 23 December 2016 the claimant's solicitors sent a letter before action to the Defendant who replied on 9 January 2017 maintaining the negative conclusive grounds decision. The claim was issued on 3 February 2017. Permission was refused on paper by John Cavanagh QC, sitting as a Deputy High Court Judge but granted at a subsequent oral hearing on 15 August by Peter Marquand, sitting as a Deputy High Court Judge.
  10. The Issue

  11. There is no suggestion that the competent authority misunderstood the claimant's case on the facts which, in essence, it found to be incredible and therefore determined that, on balance of probabilities, the claimant was not a victim of trafficking. The issue concerns the competent authority's approach to the credibility of the claimant in light of the fact that she was a child during the early part of her relevant history. It is said that the defendant either did not apply her policy or misapplied it. The relevant policy is that set out in the document 'Victims of Modern Slavery Competent Authority Guidance' (v.3.0, 21 March 2016) ("the Guidance").
  12. The Legal Framework

  13. Before turning to the Guidance, it might be helpful, briefly, to set out the system applicable in such cases. Following the United Kingdom's adoption of the Council of Europe Convention on Action against Trafficking in Human Beings, CETS No. 197 ("the Convention"), which was never incorporated into English law, the Government established a National Referral Mechanism ("NRM") to give effect to its obligations under the Convention. The NRM's objective is to aid the identification and support of victims of trafficking, to make it easier for all relevant agencies, such as the Home Office, the Police, local authorities, the National Crime Agency and others, to cooperate and share information about potential victims and to facilitate potential victims' access to support services, accommodation and advice. To achieve this objective, the government has established the UK Human Trafficking Centre ("the UKHTC") and appointed certain officials within it and the Home Office as 'competent authorities' who are the decision-makers.
  14. The first step in the NRM is the identification and referral of potential victims to the UKHTC by officials or organisations, known as 'First Responders'. The UKHTC may deal with the case itself or send it to the most appropriate competent authority within the Home Office to determine. The competent authority must first determine whether it 'suspects but cannot prove this person is a potential victim of human trafficking'; this is called a reasonable grounds decision. The 'suspect but cannot prove' test is a relatively low threshold, lower than the civil standard of proof or conclusive grounds test, perhaps the equivalent of a prima facie case or an arguable case. This decision should be made within five working days of referral to the NRM. Once a competent authority has made a positive reasonable grounds decision the potential victim is given a 45-day recovery and reflection period and any necessary support while the competent authority makes a substantive decision. The support provided includes accommodation, health services and counselling services. The test for making the substantive or conclusive grounds decision is whether "on the balance of probabilities, there are sufficient grounds to decide that the individual being considered is a victim of human trafficking".
  15. The claimant also refers to Article 11 of the European Directive 2011/36/EU in her skeleton argument however, no substantive submissions were made to the effect that there has been a breach or misapplication of that Directive and, in any event, it appears that the only relevant part is Article 11 (4) which states that "Member States shall take the necessary measures to establish appropriate mechanisms aimed at the early identification of, assistance to and support for victims, in cooperation with the relevant support organisations". As the defendant points out, it is clear that the means of implementation of that Directive is a matter for each member state: see, e.g. The Queen (on the application of Galdikas & Ors) v Secretary of State for the Home Department & Ors [2016] EWHC 942 (Admin) at [26]. The claimant also refers to article 4 of the European Convention on Human Rights but, again, she does not identify in what way, if any, it is said that such rights have been breached. It appears to be relied on merely to support a contention that the appropriate level of scrutiny is 'anxious scrutiny'.
  16. The Guidance provides assistance to the competent authorities in the assessment process. It deals with myths and realities and sets out the components of human trafficking. There are three basic components: action, means and exploitation. The means by which a person is trafficked applies only to adult victims and not to child victims. Action means recruitment, transportation, transfer, harbouring or receipt of a victim or victims. The means are the threat or use of force, abduction, fraud, deception, the abuse of power or of a position of vulnerability and the giving or receiving of payments or benefits. Apparent consent is irrelevant if one of those means have been used. The 'means' element is irrelevant for a child victim because children cannot give informed consent.
  17. As the application of the Guidance is key to this case I set out those parts that have been specifically drawn to my attention (references are to the internal page numbers of the Guidance):
  18. "A potential victim of trafficking who may have been a victim as a child, but only identified and referred into the NRM after reaching adulthood is treated under child criteria in assessing whether they were trafficked. The practical effect of this is that they do not have to meet the means test. [32 of 129]"
    "Psychological coercion refers to the threat or the perceived threat to the victim's relationships with other people. Examples of psychological coercion include: blackmail .
    There does not necessarily have to be a direct personal relationship in psychological coercion. It could refer to wider issues, for example social stigma. This is particularly relevant in cases involving sexual exploitation or other forms of sexual violence.
    Other examples include:
    In both of these examples the individuals can often first appear to be 'willing participants'. Due to their age and dependent status, children are especially vulnerable to physical and psychological coercion

    There are also more complex cases where victims have been trafficked and subjected to exploitation in their own countries, and after escaping their situation travel to the UK to continue working in similar industries without such obvious control over movement or freedom.

    An example of this may be where a child has been sexually exploited in their home country and then travels to the UK as an adult to work in prostitution. At first it may appear the individual is a willing participant, but you must consider any progression of control and coercion when you make your decision. [33 of 129]

    In cases of potential child victims, you must remember that it is not possible for a child to give informed consent, so you do not need to consider the means used for the exploitation - whether they were forced, coerced or deceived etc. You must also keep in mind the child's:

  19. The Guidance also gives assistance on the assessment of credibility when making either a reasonable grounds or a conclusive grounds decision. It provides as follows [97 of 129]:
  20. "Competent Authorities are entitled to consider credibility as part of their decision-making process at both the reasonable grounds and conclusive grounds stages. When Competent Authority staff are assessing the credibility of an account, they must consider both the external and internal credibility of the material facts.
    If they fit the definition of human trafficking or modern slavery, there is reliable supporting evidence and the account is credible to the required standard of proof, the Competent Authority should recognise the person as being a victim of human trafficking or modern slavery.
    In cases of child trafficking, the Competent Authority must keep in mind the child's:

    Assessing credibility: material facts

    In assessing credibility, the Competent Authority should assess the material facts of past and present events (material facts being those which are serious and significant in nature) which may indicate that a person is a victim of human trafficking or modern slavery. It is generally unnecessary, and sometimes counter-productive, to focus on minor or peripheral facts that are not material to the claim.

    The Competent Authority should assess the material facts based on the following:

    Where there is insufficient evidence to support a claim that the individual is a victim of modern slavery (for example where the case is lacking key details, such as who exploited them or where the exploitation took place) staff at the Competent Authority are entitled to question whether the reasonable grounds or conclusive grounds threshold is met. However, you must also consider whether you need more information." [97-98 of 129]

  21. At 101 of 129, the Guidance provides that the competent authority must give due weight to the reports and views of any organisation supporting the individual and must take into account any medical reports submitted, particularly those from qualified health practitioners. When considering expert reports the experience and qualifications of the expert will be relevant in relation to weight but if there are "clear, robust reasons" why the reasonable or conclusive grounds test is not met, there is no requirement to accept the assessment of an expert report simply because it states the reasonable or conclusive grounds test is met. As a matter of fairness, the Guidance provides that any interviewer must ensure that all significant inconsistencies are put to the applicant at interview [116 of 129].
  22. The Preliminary Issue

  23. It is common ground that the usual or Wednesbury (Associated Provincial Picture Houses Ltd v Wednesbury Corp. [1948] 1 KB 223) grounds of judicial review apply: the issue is whether the decision of the competent authority was unlawful or Wednesbury unreasonable. The dispute arises over whether the court should simply scrutinise the decision of the competent authority or subject it to a higher level of such scrutiny known as 'anxious scrutiny'. What this means was set out by Carnwath LJ in R (YH) v Secretary of State for the Home Department [2010] EWCA Civ 116 at [24] when he said
  24. " . the expression in itself is uninformative. Read literally, the words are descriptive not of a legal principle but of a state of mind: indeed, one which might be thought an 'axiomatic' part of any judicial process, whether or not involving asylum or human rights. However, it has by usage acquired special significance as underlining the very special human context in which such cases are brought, and the need for decisions to show by their reasoning that every factor which might tell in favour of an applicant has been properly taken into account. I would add, however, echoing Lord Hope, that there is a balance to be struck. Anxious scrutiny may work both ways. The cause of genuine asylum seekers will not be helped by undue credulity towards those advancing stories which are manifestly contrived or riddled with inconsistencies."

    He had earlier said, at paragraph [12], that the 'anxious scrutiny' principle meant that the benefit of any realistic doubt will be given to the claimant.

  25. Cranston J. further expanded upon this in R (BG) v SSHD [2016] EWHC 786 (Admin) at [56]-[59] when he said ". anxious scrutiny does not mean that the court "should strive by tortuous mental gymnastics to find error in the decision under review when in truth there has been none" .. what a competent authority must do in this type of case is to take into account relevant considerations expressly identified in the policies as well as those which, albeit not expressly identified, are obviously material to a person's case." Another way of looking at it is to say that the more significant the right interfered with or the more serious the consequences for the claimant the more cogent will be the justification required for the interference, to borrow a phrase from Lord Sumption in a 2014 lecture.
  26. There are, of course, no immediate consequences for the claimant as a result of the competent authority's decision; however, I recognise that the decision is likely to have had a significant impact on her subsequent, failed application for asylum. However, in my judgment it is not necessary for me to determine whether there is a meaningful difference between mere scrutiny of a decision or anxious scrutiny, or whether the latter is the appropriate test in this case. I am content to subject the decision to anxious scrutiny by which I mean I shall adopt the approach set out by Carnwath LJ (as he then was) as further explained by Cranston J and consider whether the competent authority showed, by its reasoning, that every factor in the claimant's favour was considered.
  27. The Conclusive Grounds Decision

  28. The competent authority concluded that the claimant's account was incredible and consequently found that she was not a victim of trafficking. The reasons given for finding the claimant to be incredible were (the term used by the decision maker is it inconsistent' but it is plain that on some occasions she means implausible) :
  29. i) despite being in an on/off relationship with Marko for over 11 years the claimant did not know his surname date of birth or any details of his family;

    ii) the claimant's allegations that her sexual relationship with Marko became consensual after eight months with no further physical abuse was inconsistent with her statement that he had raped her for three years and physically abused her by burning her face with cigarettes throughout that period;

    iii) the claimant's account that Marko was following her and would not leave her alone was inconsistent with her statement that she entered a consensual sexual relationship with him both in 2010/2011 and in 2015;

    iv) the claimant's account that she lived with her husband and his parents was inconsistent with the Family Certificate records from Albania which indicated that the claimant lived only with her husband and her son;

    v) the Albanian Border and Migration Department records show that the claimant's husband only left Albania once for the three days in November 2014 which was inconsistent with her claim that he lived largely abroad and was rarely in Albania;

    vi) despite originally refusing to move to Italy with Marko because she did not wish to bring shame upon her family, taking her 15-year-old brother with her made her departure acceptable in some unspecified way;

    vii) it was inconsistent to wish to start a new life with her boyfriend, Marko, yet wish to take her young brother with her as the latter would be a tie to her family and her past life and be a financial burden;

    viii) the claimant asserted that she left Albania on 5 July 2015, but information supplied by the Albanian authorities indicated that she left on 5 August 2015;

    ix) it appeared implausible that, after an 11-year relationship, including some months in France living happily together, Marko should suddenly force the claimant into prostitution;

    x) while subject to enforced prostitution there was a significant inconsistency between an assertion that the claimant was confined to her own room and that of her son but also able to use other facilities such as the kitchen;

    xi) the claimant's account of severe restriction was inconsistent with being allowed to depart unaccompanied with a client on a regular basis and being able to take a four-year-old child with her on such occasions. Her explanation that she was allowed to take her child because he cried in her absence or that the client paid extra to allow her to bring her child with her was implausible as he was primarily paying for her sexual services and a four-year-old child was a potential hindrance to such services.

    The Grounds

  30. The only ground on which the claimant relies is that the defendant's decision that the claimant is not a victim of trafficking is unlawful and/or unreasonable and/or irrational on the following basis:
  31. i) the defendant's assessment of the claimant's credibility is not lawful given the approach to assessing credibility as set out in the Guidance and given the information provided by the claimant;
    ii) the defendant's decision is irrational as it concludes that the information from Hestia does not provide any mitigating reasons in terms of the claimant's credibility

    However, the claimant now seeks permission to rely on an additional ground and that is the decision-maker's failure to put the information received from the Albanian authorities to the claimant before reaching her decision.

    Decision

  32. The claimant asserts that the defendant failed to take into account the fact that Marko started to abuse her when she was a child and therefore fails to apply the relevant parts of the Guidance. The Guidance, it is said, requires the case to be assessed as if the claimant were a child therefore matters such as additional vulnerability, developmental stage and possible grooming need to be expressly considered, at least as far as her account of her relationship with Marko as a child is concerned. The decision maker also failed to consider whether there was a progression of control and coercion into adulthood arising out of Marko's childhood exploitation of the claimant. It is also asserted that the defendant failed to consider the claimant's vulnerability to grooming or Stockholm syndrome in considering the claimant's credibility. The decision maker failed to follow the approach laid down in The Queen (on the application of) FK v Secretary of State for the Home Department [2016] EWHC 56 (Admin) at paragraph [27] which provides: "Given the nature of the Guidance, and the level of detail that it provides in relation to the consideration of credibility and trafficking claims, a high standard of reasoning is required from the competent authority in order to demonstrate a careful and conscientious analysis of the relevant factors which have to be taken into account when assessing credibility."
  33. During submissions Ms Robinson expressly abandoned any reliance on Stockholm syndrome but relied on a progression of control and coercion which started when Marko sexually exploited the claimant as a child. She says that the decision doesn't acknowledge such a progression. It seems to me that a large part of the claimant's case is that because it is said she was subject to sexual abuse as a child she must be believed about this in the light of her added vulnerability, stage of development and possible grooming so that nothing more is required. It must be assumed that, notwithstanding the significant breaks in the relationship between the claimant and Marko and the implausibility of her accounts of subsequent events, the reason she left Albania with him was because he was continuing to exercise control over her.
  34. In my judgment there is no evidence to support a contention that the claimant was groomed by Marko for the purposes of sexual exploitation beyond his own personal gratification. There is no suggestion that he was grooming her for a life of prostitution; indeed, the claimant's own case is that she was blackmailed in France. In any event, the claimant does not appear to have been under Marko's control after his first departure as, following a brief affair, it was the claimant who ended the relationship in 2011. Further, the reasons given by her for refusing to go with Marko initially and then later agreeing to go negate such a suggestion, as the decision maker found. It was open to her to make that finding on the evidence. Absent any factual basis for a claim that Marko was grooming the claimant for prostitution from the outset or during childhood, it does not seem to me that the decision maker was obliged to consider such a scenario. The situation may have been different had there been a continuous relationship between the claimant and Marko with him exercising control over her actions or decisions.
  35. I do not accept that the decision maker incorrectly approached the question of the credibility of the alleged sexual exploitation of the claimant as a child. The tailored parts of the Guidance go to the issues of the components of child trafficking and the assessment of the credibility of children. I agree with Mr Staker, that the claimant is attempting to conflate these two separate elements of the Guidance. The claimant was not trafficked as a child and was not interviewed as a child. Her credibility was properly assessed as an adult. The decision maker recognised that, if trafficking started when the claimant was a child, the 'means' element would have been irrelevant. However, the decision maker disbelieved the whole of the claimant's account therefore the 'means' element was irrelevant in any event. Neither is this a complex case of the type envisaged by the Guidance where a child is sexually exploited and forced into prostitution as a child and then continues that occupation, apparently of his or her own volition, as an adult. Indeed, it is the essence of the claimant's case that she did not voluntarily act as a prostitute nor, if it were relevant, is there any suggestion that she did so voluntarily after leaving France.
  36. The decision maker acknowledged that Marko had been in a relationship with the claimant over a period of 11 years albeit on an on/off basis. Reading the decision letter fairly, as a whole, I am not satisfied that the decision maker fell into error by assuming that there could have been no exploitation by reason of Marko being the claimant's boyfriend; on the contrary, the decision maker based her decision on specified inconsistencies and implausibility of the claimant's account.
  37. In my judgment the decision maker correctly identified the task and set out the relevant principles in the decision letter. The decision maker also correctly set out the Guidance in relation to credibility at the outset of her decision. She plainly had in mind the fact that some of the events allegedly occurred during the claimant's childhood as she recognised that the 'means' by which the claimant was said to be a victim of trafficking was irrelevant or inapplicable. The reality is that the decision maker simply didn't believe anything the claimant said to her.
  38. The inconsistencies and implausibility relied upon are not attributable to delayed disclosure or incoherence but on the claimant's coherent account offered during her two interviews. The decision is not irrational on this basis and the conclusion was open to the decision maker on the evidence.
  39. It is also said that the decision is irrational because it asserts that the information from Hestia, the organisation providing support to the claimant, did not provide any mitigating reasons in relation to the claimant's credibility. That letter was written in July 2016. As far as is material, it reads as follows:
  40. "[The claimant] presents as a traumatised person who is unwilling to discuss her previous experiences. Due to this she has decided not to proceed with counselling. When she does divulge information regarding her experiences she becomes distressed and displays common signs of trauma in victims of human trafficking.

    ..

    [The claimant] presents as a vulnerable person from my observations during key sessions, anxious to put her past behind her."

  41. The Hestia letter was expressly referred to by the decision maker in the decision letter and is recorded as part of the material which she read. While that letter refers to the claimant's distress when she was prepared to disclose some information, which was consistent with being trafficked, it also stated that the claimant was unwilling to discuss her experiences. While that may have been the case as far as counselling is concerned, the claimant was plainly willing to give detail, and did give such detail, in her interviews. Her unwillingness to talk and her distress with her counsellor did not go to the credibility of what she in fact said to the interviewers therefore it was open to the decision maker to decide that the Hestia letter did not address or mitigate the claimant's lack of credibility. In accordance with the Guidance the decision maker gave "clear, robust reasons" why the conclusive grounds test is not met. The decision maker's conclusion was clearly open to her on the material before her and I am satisfied that she considered all relevant matters. The application fails on this basis also.
  42. I will give permission to the claimant to rely on her additional ground namely the failure to put the material from the Albanian authorities to the claimant before reaching her decision. As set out above the Guidance provides that "all significant inconsistencies are put to the applicant at interview". The complaint is that two matters were not put to the claimant: the first is the inconsistency between her stated date of departure from Albania and the date recorded by the Albanian authorities. The second is the difference between claimant's account of living with her parents in law and the Albanian authorities' information which suggested that she lived only with her husband and her son.
  43. I agree with Mr Staker that the decision maker does not appear to have placed any reliance on the different dates of departure from Albania that have been given. In my judgment, a small inconsistency such as this is highly unlikely to have made any difference to the decision which was based on more substantial matters. While the decision maker did appear to rely on the difference between the claimant's account of her living arrangements in Albania and those provided by the authorities this inconsistency does not appear to me to be determinative or to have had a significant impact on the outcome. If one removes both those items from the list of inconsistencies and implausibility there would still be ample material on which the decision maker could have reached her conclusion. Accordingly, the application fails on this basis also.


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