Deprivation of Citizenship (Advanced)

CPD Points: 3

Length of course: 3 hours


About this course

This course was last updated in October 2022.

Deprivation of citizenship cases are on the rise. Some cases are on public good grounds, some on the grounds of deception. This course looks at both and also covers the separate process of nullification.

The course 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 £24 plus VAT per month, or £240 plus VAT for annual membership, and you can cancel at any time. We also offer corporate and group membership options.

You can check out the course contents below.

Module 1Use of deprivation powers in practice
Unit 1Introduction to citizenship deprivation: modern banishment 
Unit 2Numbers and types of deprivation cases 
Unit 3Examples of use of public good deprivation power 
Unit 4Examples of use of deception deprivation power 
Unit 5Examples of citizenship nullification 
Module 2The current power of deprivation and how it has evolved
Unit 11948 to 2002 
Unit 22002 to 2006 
Unit 32006 onwards: the current power 
Module 3Bringing a legal challenge to deprivation or nullification
Unit 1Bringing a legal challenge 
Unit 2Deprivation and deportation compared: meaning of “public good” 
Unit 3Difference between deprivation and nullification 
Unit 4Deception, causation and deprivation 
Unit 5Definition of “public good” in deprivation cases 
Unit 6Compatibility of deprivation with human rights laws 
Unit 7Feedback form 
Unit 8Final quiz 

Modules within this course..

  1. Use of deprivation powers in practice

    Covering the numbers of cases and examples of reported cases
  2. The current power of deprivation and how it has evolved

    Tracking the changes to deprivation powers to illuminate the current powers
  3. Bringing a legal challenge to deprivation or nullification

    Looking at how to bring a legal challenge, whether an appeal, SIAC or judicial review and what arguments are available
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