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Immigration Appeal / Litigation
 
  • Refugee Claim or Claim for Protection
  • Motion for a Stay at the Federal Court
  • Judicial Review at the Federal Court
  • Detention Review
  • Admissibility Hearing
  • Removal Order Appeal
  • Residency Obligation Appeal
  • Family Sponsorship Appeal
  • Spousal Sponsorship Appeal
 
Refugee Claim or Claim for Protection
If you are in Canada and have a well-founded fear of persecution or you are at risk of torture or cruel and unusual punishment or treatment in your country of citizenship or nationality, you can submit a refugee claim or claim for protection at the Refugee Protection Division.

Motion for a Stay at the Federal Court
If you have been ordered to leave Canada and have received a Direction to Report (departure date), you may submit a Motion for a Stay at the Federal Court of Canada. You will need to demonstrate strong reasons why you deserve to remain in Canada temporarily.

Judicial Review at the Federal Court
Certain applications which are refused can be judicially reviewed at the Federal Court of Canada. The Federal Court of Canada does not approve or deny a claim or an application, but renders a judgement on the legality and reasonableness of a decision. If the decision is found to be unreasonable or violate procedural fairness, the case will be returned for a redetermination by a different officer.

The following applications can be judicially reviewed at the Federal Court of Canada:
  • Refusal of a Humanitarian and Compassionate application
  • Refusal of a Pre-Removal Risk Assessment
  • Refusal of a Federal Skilled Worker application
  • Refusal of a Study Permit
  • Refusal of a Work Permit
  • Dismissal of a Refugee Claim at the Immigration and Refuge Board
  • Dismissal of a Spousal Sponsorship Appeal at the Immigration Appeal Division
  • Dismissal of a Residency Obligation Appeal at the Immigration Appeal Division
If you have been ordered to leave Canada and have received a Direction to Report (departure date), you may submit a Motion for a Stay at the Federal Court of Canada. You will need to demonstrate strong reasons why you deserve to remain in Canada temporarily.Detention Review
If you are a foreign national or a Permanent Resident of Canada and you have breached immigration rules and regulations, you may be detained in an immigration holding centre. After your detention, you will be entitled to a detention review within 48 hours at the detention centre. If you are not released, you will be entitled to a seven day detention review and once a month going forward if you are not released.
At a detention review, you will need to demonstrate that you are not a flight risk in order to be released. The Board Member and Canada Border Services Agency might also require that you have bondsperson in order to release you.

Admissibility Hearing

If you are a foreign national or a Permanent Resident of Canada and have breached immigration rules and regulations, you may be required to appear for an admissibility hearing at the Immigration Division to determine whether the allegations against you are correct. If so, the Board Member will issue a removal order against you which you can appeal at the Immigration Appeal Division.

Removal Order Appeal
If you are a Permanent Resident of Canada and you have been ordered removed due to criminality, security, misrepresentation or other reasons, you will likely have the right of appeal of this decision to the Immigration Appeal Division.   These cases can involve complex legal issues as well as humanitarian grounds.

Residency Obligation Appeal
If the renewal of your Permanent Resident Card has been refused or if the issuance of your Travel Document has been denied due to a finding that you have lost your permanent residence status, you may file an appeal at the Immigration Appeal Division. You will need to demonstrate at the hearing that you either met the residence requirement, or to explain why you did not meet your residency requirement and provide humanitarian reasons to allow you to maintain your status.

Family Sponsorship Appeal
If your application to sponsor a family member has been refused, you may file an appeal at the Immigration Appeal Division. You will need to provide evidence that the refusal is not valid in law, or provide humanitarian and compassionate reasons as to why your family member should be allowed to enter Canada.

Spousal Sponsorship Appeal
If your application to sponsor your spouse has been refused, you can file an appeal at the Immigration Appeal Division within 30 days of receiving the refusal letter. The Immigration Appeal Division may schedule an Alternative Dispute Resolution Conference in order to settle the case before a hearing. If not, the case will be scheduled for a full hearing. You will need to testify at this hearing and will need to submit strong documentation to demonstrate the genuineness of your relationship.
 
 
 
what we do
 
We provide representation and
counseling to clients in all categories:

• Skilled workers
• Entrepreneurs
• Investors
• Self-employed
• Family Reunification
• Refugees
• Work Permits
• Study Permits
• Temporary Visit Visa
 
 
Why Canada?
 
Canada is a land of opportunities,
allowing people from all the world
to come over and settle down, if
meeting Canadian immigration
requirements.
 
Immigration Appeal / Litigation
 
- Refugee Claim or Claim for Protection
- Motion for a Stay at the Federal Court
- Judicial Review at the Federal Court
- Detention Review
  Get More Info
members / associations View All
 
Spouse & Family Sponsorship
 
Sponsoring your Spouse, Common-law partner & Dependent Children.
The Canadian government allows citizens and permanent residents of Canada to sponsor members of the family class, but it requires that arriving immigrants receive care and support from their sponsors . . . Get More Info
 
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