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  • Immigration Lawyers Now in Marble Arch London W1

    Posted on 25th April 2016 by admintremont

    Announcing our new west end offices at 42 Upper Berkeley Street, Marble Arch, London W1H 5PW London giving even easier access to our immigration solicitors and all other legal services to existing and new clients who are located in Central London. Whether you need to meet our lawyers in London for business or personal matters, we can meet with you in Marble Arch now as well as our other offices at 29 Kingston Road, London SW19 1JX. If you work in central London and wish to drop in during your lunch hour we can arrange an appointment for you to visit our lawyers in all legal departments Immigration, Property, Commercial Conveyancing, Wills & Probate. Also if you are struggling to leave early from work or there are other reasons that you cannot be available to meet a solicitor in person between 9.30 am -5.30 pm we can arrange an appointment outside of normal working hours.

     

    Make An Appointment

     

    Immigration Solicitors in London – Tremont Midwest – Another Case Won

    Posted on 18th June 2014 by admintremont

    We received a successful appeal determination which is interesting and sensible. The immigration matter was regarding a visa application to vary a visitor visa to enable a parent to stay with their spouse and children in the UK.

     

    This case involved Human Rights and also elements of European Law and the Zambrano Principle. Appellant husband was represented by one of our solicitors in the immigration team, submitted at the First-Tier Tribunal(IAC) that it was this family’s right to have the non-European Parent of the British Citizen Children to be given the rights to live and work where their children are residing.

     

    The immigration judge accepted our submissions and overwhelmingly agreed upon the Human Rights points that were raised by us at the Hearing.

     

    Furthermore, the Judge agreed with our submission that where there are overriding factors in relation to children and Human Rights, it is not necessary to meet the financial requirement as stipulated by the Home Office, simply to show that the family can adequately support themselves.