British Minister Favors Reducing Figure of Immigration Appeals

In a quite significant development, which though may not be music to some people’s ears, the incumbent British Home Secretary has reportedly declared that the administration will improve the nation’s immigration tribunals & appeals structure to make the same much easier to exile inhabitants.

Theresa May added that at the present, via as many as 17 ways, one may oppose expulsion from Britain, and that she would shut-down 13 of them. She further said that those fighting exile would not anymore gain funding from government, for their officially authorized representation.

The minister in question continued that in the future the administration would revoke the legislation made for human rights, to stop those facing banishment from claiming the authority, to remain in the nation through the European Convention of Human Rights.

17 appeal paths to avoid exile

She alleged that that there are 17 different paths, through which those facing expulsion could file an appeal. May added that the said number would be cut-down to 4 to restructure the structure. Though the speech was brief, she observed that a draft immigration bill, comprising the particulars of her proposals, would be made available inside the coming 4 weeks.

Law favors criminals

She also said that many persons in the UK deliberately avoid banishment, via relying on the Human Rights Act 1988, even as the same incorporates the European Convention on Human Rights into UK law, adding that this guarantees that the law favors the wrong-doers, instead of the common man.

She added that there is no dearth of the overseas criminals who blatantly exploit the Article 8 of the Act, as per which everybody enjoys the right to a family life. According to May, the given stipulation has become a free-for-all what with many British judges inferring the law incorrectly.

She added that the national parliament favors the law to be on the people’s side even while the Conservatives will put it (the law) on the people’s side forever. May further said that the Conservative program for the coming 2015 general elections would have a pledge to revoke the Human Rights Act.

Dangerous wrong-doers ought to be exiled

The secretary continued that in certain situations wherein there is not any risk whatsoever of a serious and irreparable injury (most probably to the possible outcast) the government ought to exile overseas criminals first only to hear their appeals against the decision afterwards. She concluded that London would do better not to shell-out fees to attorneys, to fight the cases of those facing expulsion from the country.

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