Deport First, Appeal Later. Nationality immigration and asylum act 2002.
with Ben Amunwa
This bite size webinar will offer an analysis of the recent UK Supreme Court decision on certification of human rights-based deport first, appeal later under section 94B of the Nationality, Immigration and Asylum Act 2002 and potential future trends in the Secretary of State’s use of this power.
Barrister and lecturer Ben Amunwa will set out the practical steps for those whose cases have been affected by the certification power in section 94B NIAA 2002, and will summarise the key points arising in the major decision in R (on the application of Kiarie and Byndloss) v Secretary of State for the Home Department  UKSC 42.
This webinar will provide practitioners with an analytical toolkit for responding to clients whose claims have been affected by the certification power in section 94B NIAA 2002.
The development of guidance that applies more broadly to out-of-country appeals, and judicial reviews of certificates under section 94 and 94B NIAA 2002, will also be considered.
Written and recorded by Ben Amunwa.
Called to the Bar in 2013, Ben enjoys a thriving practice in commercial, civil and public law. He also loves to train lawyers and non-lawyers in a variety of areas of law, putting to work his creative and presentation skills.
Ben runs a popular legal blog, called www.lawmostly.com, which aims to make the law accessible to a wider audience.
His advocacy is praised by Judges, opponents and clients. A member of 36 Civil, Ben is known for his exceptional client care and attention to detail in complex and urgent cases. Ben provides practical, cost-effective and punctual advice to a range of clients, including local authorities, professionals, businesses and individuals.
Before coming to the Bar, Ben spent over a decade in the charity sector supporting individuals in crisis. His experience of management and media enables him to perform calmly under pressure. Clients value his accessible manner and his ability to explain difficult areas of law.
- representing a senior doctor in a race discrimination and harassment claim against an NHS Trust;
- securing a favourable settlement at mediation for a private client in a dispute over the construction of a multi-million pound house;
- successfully defending a teacher who faced regulatory prosecution for alleged professional misconduct over a period of 3 years;
- co-counsel in R (Medical Justice and others) v Secretary of State for the Home Department (2016). As featured in The Guardian, the case challenged the government’s reliance on a restrictive definition of torture to justify immigration detention.
- successfully defending a local authority in a judicial review concerning duties to children in need - R (SC) v London Borough of Ealing  EWHC 2765 (Admin) and representing in Court of Appeal proceedings.