The second in our series of legal information videos! This training session via video, based on the Right to Remain Toolkit, is on judicial reviews.
In March 2019, the European Asylum Support Office released a report on Iraq, specifically on the targeting of individuals.
Although this report was published more than six months ago, it was referenced just this week by an immigration judge in the First-tier Tribunal, who said he intended to use it as part of his judgment.
Did you know we have sections of the Right to Remain Toolkit translated into other languages (including videos)?
We have added all of the videos launched over the last few week, explaining the UK asylum process in four stages.
A recent academic report on immigration judicial reviews provides interesting insight into the issue of when a judicial review is a good idea.
This week, we have launched a new and improved section of the Right to Remain Toolkit.
The “If You Have Children in the UK” – previously called “rights of the child”, looks at applying for the right to remain in the UK as the parent of a child who may have the right to remain.
The first in a new type of resource from Right to Remain! A training session via video, based on the Right to Remain Toolkit and appeal hearing observing.
This 20 minute video looks at asylum and immigration appeals, with a particular focus on the appeal hearing.
This month, the organisation Human Rights Watch have released a new report on Eritrea that may be useful for people seeking asylum from Eritrea, or those supporting them.
This is a guest blog post by Dr Judith Reynolds. The post explains the different strategies and behaviours to support or improve communication with your asylum/immigration lawyer.
We are delighted to be embarking on a new chapter in the life of the Toolkit, thanks to a grant from the Legal Education Foundation.
We are really excited to be getting out and about, hearing from the people who need our resources most, and taking the Toolkit to the next level.
If you use the Toolkit, please help us by taking part in a short survey.
In June 2019, the Home Office updated its internal guidance on conducting asylum (substantive interviews).
The guidance is a really useful document to read. Although sadly Home Office practice currently falls far short of what is supposed to happen on paper (see our news blog for more on this), it’s helpful for people to know what should and shouldn’t be happening in their interviews. When you know what is meant to be done, it is easier to challenge (either at the time, or subsequently) behaviour that goes against the guidance.