We’ve made a few changes to the Toolkit section on the asylum screening interview.

There’s new images, plus some more detail in certain sections, and we’ve changed the order round a little bit.

This page may be updated again very soon if No Deal Brexit, in which case the Dublin Regulations will cease to operate in the UK.

New updated leaflet from the brilliant Project for the Registration of Children as British Citizens on children and their rights to British citizenship – for parents, carers and children.

calendar

Yesterday, the High Court suspended the Home Office policy of “removal windows” after a successful legal challenge by the organisation Medical Justice (represented by the Public Law Project and Doughty Street Chambers).

Members of parliament (MPs) can raise your case with the Home Office or, if appropriate, the Immigration Minister or Home Secretary directly. This could be if you have received a negative decision, have been waiting a very long time for a decision and want a response, if you are detained, or if you are facing removal/deportation.

Launched this week, this “zine” is a hand-made guide about preparing in case you are detained.

We’ve created new language pages which have all the sections of the Right to Remain Toolkit that have been translated into that language in one place.

A new audio-video resource, based on the Right to Remain Toolkit and made with help from our friends MaMa in Liverpool.

The guide was created in partnership with families who access Hackney Migration Centre, and Project 17, Akwaaba, Nelma, Migrants Rights Network and Together With Migrant Children.

We have revamped the Right to Remain Toolkit, creating a new page that looks just at “Article 8” family/private life cases – a type of human rights application for the right to remain in the UK.

In this context, we are talking about someone seeking the right to stay in the UK because they need medical treatment that is not available to them in their country of origin.

Cases involving human rights/medical grounds are particularly complicated, and often very distressing.