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ADMISSIBILITY HEARINGS

An admissibility hearing is held to determine whether or not you are admissible into Canada. That is, whether or not you are allowed to come into or stay in Canada if you are a permanent resident or foreign national.

admission

An admissibility hearing is held to determine whether or not you are admissible into Canada. That is, whether or not you are allowed to come into or stay in Canada if you are a permanent resident or foreign national. It is held at the Immigration Division of the Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada. The decision-maker at your hearing will make a decision as to whether or not you may enter or stay in Canada.

Admissibility hearings can be started for any of the following reasons:

  • your criminal convictions inside or outside of Canada;
  • proof you committed crimes outside Canada
  • your membership in a criminal organization
  • human or international rights violations
  • you made a misrepresentation in any of your immigration matters
  • failure to comply with the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act

If you are found to be inadmissible, a removal order will be issued against you. Some permanent residents and foreign nationals may appeal to the Immigration Appeal Division. If you are not eligible for an appeal, you can seek judicial review of the Immigration Division decision to issue a removal order against you.
Admissibility hearings often deal with legally complex issues. It is therefore recommended that you hire a lawyer who has experience with admissibility hearings.

So call Eastman Law Office right away at (905) 451-1550 or e-mail us at contact@theimmigrater.com to have Mr. Eastman represent you at your admissibility hearing.

Please note that none of the information on this website should be construed as being legal advice. As well, you should not rely on any of the information contained in this website when determining whether and how to apply to any program offered by Immigration Canada. Canadian immigration law changes constantly, and therefore information contained on this website may be out of date and no longer valid. If you have a question about the contents of this website, or any question about Canadian immigration law, please contact Eastman Law Office.

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