About this course
This course was last updated in October 2018.
This course teaches participants the basic principles of arguing an unlawful detention case in the immigration context. It looks at some key concepts and practicalities such as statutory detention powers, how to pursue a bail application, the different kinds of unlawful detention claim and tactical considerations as to evidence gathering and how to approach a case.
The course is aimed at solicitors, barristers, paralegals, and caseworkers, whether SRA, BSB or OISC regulated, of any level of pre or post qualification experience. It is only available to paying members of Free Movement. If you are not already a member, you can join here and access not just this course but all of our courses. Membership starts from £20 per month and you can cancel at any time.
You can check out the course contents below.
For developments since this course was last updated, check Free Movement articles tagged “unlawful detention”.
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Modules within this course
Overview and introductionThis module has a overview of the course and then looks at some of the key issues surrounding unlawful detention, including statutory powers of detention and the Home Office's reasons for use of detention and it's related policies. The module then goes on to detail some practical considerations for lawyers, such as detention reviews and key documents.
Types of challengesThis module looks at some of that ways in which a challenge may be brought against detention, including so-called Hardial Singh challenges, 'policy' challenges and challenges to the place of detention.
Practical steps in an unlawful detention judicial reviewThis course looks at some of the practical considerations that should be given in areas such as evidence gathering and seeking disclosure of documents or transfer of proceedings.
Release and bailThis module deals with steps to be pursued in order to seek release of a client from detention.
Damages claimsThe module discusses some of the key principles to consider when making a damages claim should a challenge be successful.
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