Nobody knows what immigration control will look like after a potential Brexit in March 2019 and what consequences may follow. But EU nationals in the UK can and should take steps to protect their status.
As the prospect of a ‘hard’ Brexit looms, join barristers from 36 Immigration to discuss the coming changes to immigration enforcement, the rights of EEA nationals and EU refugee policy.
The High Court is considering a legal challenge by the junior doctors against a divisive new contract. It has potential to be one of this Autumn’s key cases in the public law field.
On 11 July 2016, days after the Brexit vote, the Cabinet Office assured us that EU nationals in the UK would retain the same rights as they held prior to the Brexit vote and said: […]
Special Educational Needs (‘SEN’) law can be something of a bureaucratic labyrinth, navigated with equal frustration by parents, carers, young persons and Local Authorities. It often gives rise to unnecessary litigation before the Special Educational Needs […]
Non-UK nationals who commit serious criminal offences are subject to automatic deportation. The Secretary of State must make a deportation order unless it would breach a person’s human rights under the European Convention.  While around 4 out of […]