Immigration Status: Refugee Status: The process is a bit more complex, but here’s what you need to know about the various categories of asylum seekers in Canada.
Refugee Status – This is where the Canadian government is taking people that have been granted refugee status in other countries and putting them in a special category.
For instance, a person with a medical condition or mental health condition that they may not be able to handle in Canada, or someone who has a family member or close relative who may be in danger of persecution.
A person can be considered refugee under this category if they have been in Canada for two years or more.
Asylum seekers are allowed to stay in Canada if they meet certain criteria, including being able to demonstrate that they are at risk of persecution in their country of origin.
The rules are more complicated than that for refugees, however.
Asylum seekers are not allowed to live in Canada unless they are granted refugee protection under the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act.
Refugees are not granted protection until they have successfully applied for refugee status.
They can also apply for permanent resident status, a temporary visa that allows them to live and work in Canada while their refugee status is pending.
The process of granting refugee status to asylum seekers is lengthy and complicated, so it’s best to consult with a legal aid lawyer if you’re considering getting a lawyer to help you.
Temporary visa applicants can stay in the country for up to six months, while permanent resident applicants can only stay in for five months.
Immigration status can also be granted on a case-by-case basis, so if you want to get refugee status, you should consult with your lawyer.
If you are a permanent resident applicant, your case will be reviewed by the Canadian Border Services Agency and if you have an asylum claim you will be considered for protection in the first stage of the asylum process.
Asylum Seekers – This category is for people who have been refused refugee status because they are considered a danger to public safety or security.
Asylum is an extremely complicated issue that’s difficult to discuss, so be prepared to have an attorney assist you.
If the Canadian immigration authorities have made it clear that you are not a danger, you can ask for asylum in Canada and be considered as a refugee.
The government will determine your eligibility for asylum.
The Canada Border Services agency has a process for assessing whether an applicant meets the criteria for asylum based on their needs and circumstances.
A refugee claimant who has been granted asylum will need to show they are being persecuted in their home country.
A temporary foreign worker is not considered a threat to public health or safety because they can be granted refugee refugee status if they are not in Canada on a regular basis.
In some cases, asylum seekers may be able receive permanent residency under the federal Temporary Foreign Worker Program.
Temporary resident status can be issued on a temporary basis or for a permanent residence, but the government is not able to issue permanent residence status for asylum seekers.
In other cases, the federal government may grant temporary protection under temporary protection orders, which means asylum seekers will not be allowed to enter Canada without a visa.
You will need a Canadian passport and a valid permanent resident card if you are seeking permanent residence.
If your asylum claim is successful, you will receive a visa and be able enter Canada in two months.
If not, you could be deported to your home country if you haven’t obtained a refugee status certificate.
You could also be charged with a criminal offence for trying to enter a country without a valid visa.
In cases where you were denied asylum, you may be asked to show proof of your asylum status, such as documents from the government of your country of residence, an asylum certificate, or a deportation order.
If asylum is denied, you must return to your country or country of habitual residence, whichever comes first.
If a person is in this category, they can apply for a hearing to decide whether they are a refugee or a lawful permanent resident.
You can also appeal the decision to the Immigration Appeal Board, which can issue a permanent or temporary resident status certificate that will allow you to remain in Canada permanently.
For a permanent residency certificate, the government will require you to provide a copy of your application and documents to prove you are in Canada legally.
This certificate is not a permanent status certificate, so you will need your permanent residency document when you apply for refugee or permanent resident recognition.
The Immigration Appeal Tribunal (IAT) handles asylum cases and issues permanent residence certificates.
You must have a permanent, legal residence document with you to apply for protection under permanent protection orders.
In most cases, a permanent permanent resident certificate will be issued when you are approved for permanent protection.
You may have a court hearing on your application within the next few months, so check with your local court before you apply.
Asylum applicants can also petition the federal Court of Appeal to review the decision on whether you are an asylum claimant.
The federal court will hear your case.
If it decides that you aren’t an asylum applicant, the court will order you to leave