22/10/2019 | Success Stories | Aejaz Mussa
This case concerned an applicant who entered the UK on a visitor visa and overstayed the period of her visit in the UK. The applicant was in a relationship in the UK with a British Citizen and the couple married each other in the UK. The applicant applied for leave to remain in the UK as the spouse of a British Citizen on human rights grounds as the applicant had no immigration status in the UK at the time of the application being made. The Home Office refused the application and the applicant appealed the decision. We successfully argued before the First Tier Tribunal that the applicant’s appeal should be allowed as there were very significant obstacles for the applicant returning to her country of origin and that it would be disproportionate for the applicant to apply for entry clearance to the UK as the spouse of a British Citizen.
If you have made a Human Rights and Private Life Application and your application has been refused, you will be granted a full right of appeal. In order to ensure that your Immigration Appeal has the best prospects of success, you will have to submit strong grounds of appeal and have a well-prepared Immigration Appeal represented on your behalf at the Immigration Tribunal. The decision to grant leave to remain outside the Immigration Rules on Human Rights and Private Life grounds is a discretionary one and it is important that you are represented by highly skills and success court advocates to ensure that you achieve a successful outcome on your Immigration Appeal. Our immigration lawyers are at hand to help guide you through the Immigration Appeal process.
Book a consultation to speak with our expert London immigration solicitors and barristers now about your Immigration Appeal case by calling us on 0208 616 1819 or emailing us at email@example.com
Summary of Case This case concerned an applicant who applied for naturalisation as a British Citizen but her application was refused as the Home Office was not satisfied that
Summary of Case This case concerned an applicant who last remained in the UK as a Tier 1 Entrepreneur. When the applicant applied for further leave to remain as a Tier 1 Entre