Article 23 para 1 continues with the sentence "The exceptions necessitated by legal proceedings shall be reserved". However, Art 25 is specifically directed at dwelling searches, and has more explicit provisions regarding court orders. An unanswered question is how the scope of the state's constitution is determined. Typically, a constitution only limits the power of the state, so if this is a government university that a constitutional-infringement argument would carry more weight. Legislation may have been passed which explicitly incorporates this article against private interests, but we don't and apparently cannot determine from here if that has happened. Art. 12 expression an obligation for the state to act to recognize and protect Part II rights, but a plausible legal answer by the government is "We're discussing that: wait until there is a law".
If we change jurisdiction to the US, the US Constitution protects against unreasonable search, but that applies to searches by the government, and not by parents or employers, for example. However, each state has enacted laws that would require permission of the person in authority, in the case of tenants and landlords. There is no 50-state answer to the question of whether dormitory-owners can reserve the right to search without permission: it may be in the dormitory contract. Indeed, I don't think that any state in the US grants a minor immunity from parental search of the parent's property occupied by the minor.
Appeal to EU law will not help, since North Cyprus and its constitution are not recognized by the EU.