A belated update on family visitor appeals.
There seems to be no let up in the trend towards ever tighter immigration controls.
A discussion on changes to the Immigration Rules.
On 11 December 2012, the Government published draft legislation establishing a statutory residence test for individuals coming to and leaving the UK.
International law firm Withers LLP has announces the appointment of highly regarded immigration lawyer Philip Barth in its London office.
Investments that have had loans taken out against them will no longer be accepted for Tier 1 (Investor) applications.
Yesterday (22 November 2012) the Government made changes to the Immigration Rules.
From 27 November 2012 sponsor licences of employers (and educational institutions) will start to expire.
From 1 October 2012, if an individual has overstayed their permission to remain in the UK by more than 28 days, then any application to UKBA for any further permission to remain in the UK will be refused.
The UK has encouraged investors and talented individuals to come and live, invest and work in the UK for many generations.
The Immigration Rules changed on 14 June 2012, resulting in a reduction in the types of jobs retailers can now offer to skilled non-EEA workers, under the Points-Based System (PBS).
The United Kingdom has a points-based system for foreign nationals from outside the European Union who wish to move to the UK.
On 9 July 2012, the UK government launched its latest assault in its attempts to reduce net migration to the UK from the hundreds to the tens of thousands by 2015: an overhaul of the rules governing family migration.
This note provides guidance on the scope of the visitor category under the UK Immigration Rules.
The Government’s proposed statutory test for UK tax residence, now intended to be effective from 6 April 2013, was first published in a 17 June 2011 consultation document.
Qatar’s population has more than doubled from around 600,000 in 2000 to in excess of 1,500,000 at the end of 2010.
Increasingly in the UK employers wish to access the skills of an international labour force.
When the right for a migrant to work in the UK is in question, a division is usually made between EEA nationals and the rest of the world.