IMMIGRATION APPEAL DIVISION (IAD)
The IAD hears cases on the following issues:
Sponsorship Appeals (Outland Spousal Appeal, Parental Sponsorship Appeal)
Residency Appeals (Permanent Residents who do no meet the Residency Obligation and were found Inadmissible to Canada)
For the Immigration Appeal Division (IAD) to review your decision, you must obtain leave after they have reviewed your documents. During this stage of the process, you must demonstrate to the IAD that an error was made or that the decision was in some way unfair or unreasonable. Once leave has been established, you and your immigration lawyer can attend a hearing before the IAD to further explain your reasons for appealing.
After receiving notice that your Sponsorship application was refused, you have 30 days to file an appeal. After this time, nothing can be done and the previous decision is upheld.
The Appeal will be approved or dismissed:
If the appeal is approved, your case will continue at CIC for processing. If you are subject to a secondary refusal at the IAD, you may begin the appeal process again in Federal Court.
RESIDENCY OBLIGATION APPEALS
60 days to appeal.
IAD member will hold a hearing.
Appeal may be:
❖ Allowed, permanent resident status restored.
❖ Dismissed, status will be revoked and should the appellant be in Canada, a removal order will be issued.
Have you been refused and need help with your IAD appeal?
Harsimrat Aujla , has extensive experience representing clients at the Court, IAD, and ID.
Contact us for assistance with your IAD Appeal.
FOREIGN WORKERS / WORK PERMIT HOLDERS
Foreign workers are a prescribed class of persons who may obtain temporary resident status and who have been issued work permits or who are authorized by the Regulations to work.
A work permit is a written authorization issued to foreign nationals authorizing them to engage in work in Canada.
Therefore, foreign workers have the same obligations as temporary residents.
CANADIAN INADMISSIBILITY (TEMPORARY RESIDENT PERMITS)
Normally, persons who do not meet the requirements of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act are refused permanent resident or temporary resident visas abroad, denied admission at a port of entry, or refused to process within Canada. In some cases, however, there may be compelling reasons for an officer to issue a temporary resident permit to allow a person who does not meet the requirements of the Act to enter or remain in Canada.
OUR OTHER IMMIGRATION LAW SERVICES
Canadian Permanent Resident Immigration
Business Immigration Law
Immigration Appeals‚ Hearings and Interviews
Canadian Immigration Law
Family Immigration Cases
Canadian Citizenship Services
Study Permit & Work Permit