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The CLP Legal Practice Guides explain in detail the principles of each area of legal practice and provide worked examples, checklists, model forms and relevant legislation. Published annually, they are ideal points of reference for students studying the Legal Practice Course, and for practitioners as a means of keeping up with the latest developments.
Immigration Law is a straightforward, up-to-date and practical introduction to this ever-changing area of law. After a short, practical introduction in Chapter 1 (which includes a list of useful websites), the book deals with British nationality and the right of abode in the United Kingdom in Chapter 2. This is followed by a detailed analysis of immigration controls in Chapter 3. The pre- and post-Brexit immigration status of EU and EEA nationals and their family members is considered in Chapter 4, along with details of the EU Settlement Scheme. The next four chapters address the key immigration categories of entry to the UK, including chapters on visitors, students, employees and family reunion. Asylum seekers and refugees are considered in Chapter 9. Enforcement of immigration law, the appeals system and judicial review applications are dealt with in the last three chapters. The appendices contain key resource documents including key provisions from the Immigration Rules.
In this new edition, Chapter 7 has been updated to include the plethora of new routes to work in the UK, including the High Potential Individual; the Youth Mobility Scheme; Temporary Workers in the creative sector, charity and religious workers, government authorised exchange workers, workers under an international agreement and seasonal workers; the Global Business Mobility routes of Senior or Specialist Worker, Graduate Trainee, UK Expansion Worker, Service Supplier and Secondment Worker; as well as the Scale-up route. In light of the Nationality and Borders Act 2022, Chapter 2 has been amended as to British citizenship and Chapter 9 has been updated as to the new law and procedures for asylum claims and humanitarian protection. Other changes include the abolition of the requirement for certain nationals to register with the police (Chapter 3); the new Appendix Private Life (Chapter 8); sur place claims in light of SR (Sri Lanka) v Secretary of State for the Home Department  (Chapter 9); foreign convictions and deportation (Gosturani v Secretary of State for the Home Department ) and the ‘unduly harsh’ test as interpreted in HA (Iraq) v Secretary of State for the Home Department  (Chapter 10).