Category: Immigration Tips

LEGAL MINUTE: UK election week

A second Brexit referendum is quickly becoming the only option to break the deadlock if a strong majority is not won in the upcoming election, according a new report by University College London. From iNews.

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Meet some of voters who have switched allegiances ahead of the 12 December general election. From BBC.

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Both Labour and Tory migration plans ‘would worsen NHS staffing’. The claim came as it emerged almost one in four hospital staff were born abroad. From The Guardian.

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How European students will be affected by Brexit? Despite many universities efforts to inform and support each of their students, a sense of uncertainty surrounding the subject is all too familiar. From Pie News.

LEGAL MINUTE: immigration, Brexit and elections

EU citizens face deportation after Brexit if they miss application deadline, under hardline UK rules. From Independent.

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A former aide to Boris Johnson is facing calls to quit as a parliamentary candidate after he made comments about immigrants bringing germs and HIV to the UK. From Metro.

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“How the government is using children like my daughter as pawns in their destructive Brexit game” From Independent.

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More than 1,200 academics have signed a letter protesting to the Home Office about the “distressing” case of a research fellow told to leave the UK. Her application for indefinite leave to remain was denied because of the amount of time she has spent overseas. From BBC.

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Speaking at the College of Europe, Tusk said he heard all around the world, and specifically in those countries that were once part of the British empire, that Brexit would leave the UK as an “outsider, a second-rate player”. From The Guardian.

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10 of the most outrageous Home Office refusal letters. All these are real excuses, communicated in official government letters, for declining a visa, refusing asylum or disbelieving some aspect of the applicant’s case. From Free Movement.

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Boris Johnson has unveiled plans for half-price visas and preferential immigration processes for doctors and nurses wanting to work in the UK but faced calls to exempt them from the health surcharge. From The Guardian.

Image: FreePik.com

Cidadania Portuguesa e a convolação

Você sabia que a nacionalidade portuguesa adquirida através dos avós, não pode ser transferida para filhos ou cônjuge? Conheça agora a convolação e entenda como aplicar.

Existem duas maneiras de adquirir a cidadania portuguesa, por atribuição ou naturalização. A diferença é que o processo por atribuição é para filhos de portugueses, enquanto a naturalização é quando o aplicante é neto de cidadão português.

É fato que, se você adquiriu sua cidadania portuguesa por naturalização, através do artigo 6.4 da Lei da Nacionalidade de Portugal, ou seja, pelos seus avós portugueses, você NÃO PODE transferir esta nacionalidade para sua família.

Existe um processo chamado convolação que permite que a cidadania por naturalização seja convertida para atribuição e só assim permite que a nacionalidade seja transmitida através do matrimônio e para as futuras gerações.

convolar

verbo
transitivo indireto
mudar (de opinião, de sentimento, de partido etc.).
“c. para a dissidência”
transitivo indireto
JURÍDICO (TERMO)
mudar (de estado civil ou de foro).
“c. para outro foro”

Convolar siginifica – basicamente – mudar!

Neste caso, o aplicante modifica sua naturalização para uma nacionalidade de origem, passando assim a ter a cidadania por atribuição e o direito de transmitir este status para filhos e cônjuge.

Para fazer a convolação, o aplicante deve esperar o processo de naturalização ser finalizado pelas autoridades portuguesas e então começar o processo de alteração. Depois disso, o caminho está aberto para a aplicação da cidadania da família.

A LondonHelp4u, junto com o CartórioHelp4u, realiza este processo em parceria com advogados em Portugual e diversos clientes e suas famílias já estão com passaporte portugês em mãos.

LondonHelp4U

Há 18 anos a Londonhelp4U ajuda imigrantes em aplicações de vistos e cidadanias. Nossa equipe especialista gerencia cada detalhe do seu caso para garantir que a aplicação tenha grandes chances de sucesso. Se você deseja mais informações ou quer marcar uma consulta, entre em contato conosco: UK 020 7636 8500, Brasil (11) 3283 0906, HelpLineUK 24h + 44 78 91764830 ou por e-mail: info@londonhelp4u.co.uk

* Texto originalmente publicado na revista Brasil na Mão.

Imagem: FreePik.com

LEGAL MINUTE: Brexit, deal and vote

All news about Brexit during the past week. We await the news of the parliamentary vote on Saturday on the agreement between the UK government and the European Union.

Boris Johnson and EU strike ‘fair and balanced agreement’ for UK’s exit from the bloc. From Evening Standard.

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Boris Johnson’s government has set out “ambitious” policies on crime, health, the environment and Brexit in a Queen’s Speech that opposition parties have dismissed as an “election manifesto”. From BBC.

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Boris Johnson is in a race against time to sell the Brexit deal he has struck with the EU to MPs ahead of a Commons vote on Saturday. From BBC.

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Boris Johnson will write a letter to the EU asking for a delay to Brexit beyond 31 October if he fails to get an exit deal approved by parliament by Saturday, the Brexit secretary has confirmed. From Sky News.

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Brexit: Boris Johnson’s hard line on immigrants risks ‘retaliatory deportations’ for UK citizens in Europe. From Independent.

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Theresa May has criticised Boris Johnson’s immigration policy, warning that introducing a points-based system for prospective migrants is “not an answer to controlling immigration”. From Independent.

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Furaha Asani, a young academic at Leicester University, was shocked when her visa application was rejected in August. But real fear set in when she realised Britain plans to deport her in three weeks’ time to the Democratic Republic of Congo – a war-torn country she has never visited and where the Home Office agrees sexual violence is pervasive. From The Guardian.