Advanced: EU law: Surinder Singh cases: 2 CPD

Advanced: EU law: Surinder Singh cases: 2 CPD

Surinder Singh is the case that established that when a British citizen leaves the UK to live and work in another EU country, on their return they can bring family members with them using EU law, which is far more respectful of family life than UK immigration rules. This course covers what the law is and how to qualify.

It is only available to paying members of Free Movement. If you are not already a member, you can join here and access not just this course but all of our courses. Membership starts from £20 per month and you can cancel at any time.

You can check out the course contents below:

Module 1 Introduction to Surinder Singh
Unit 1 Introducing the Surinder Singh route
Unit 2 Brexit: what now?
Unit 3 Terminology: EU, EC, EEA, EEC, ECHR, etc
Unit 4 How does EU law work?
Unit 5 Where does EU law come from?
Unit 6 What are the benefits of using EU free movement law?
Module 2 Family members and their rights
Unit 1 Who is a family member and what rights to they have?
Unit 2 Who is an extended family member and what rights to they have?
Unit 3 What is a family permit and is one needs to enter the UK?
Module 3 Surinder Singh in EU law
Unit 1 The case of Surinder Singh
Unit 2 Later case of Eind
Unit 3 Later case of Akrich
Unit 4 EU Commission guidance
Unit 5 O and B v Netherlands
Unit 6 Upper Tribunal interpretation of O and B v Netherlands
Unit 7 What might count as "abuse" in EU law?
Module 4 UK Government approach to Surinder Singh
Unit 1 General approach of UK Government
Unit 2 UK regulations
Unit 3 UK policy guidance
Unit 4 "Genuine residence" guidance
Unit 5 Alleged abuse of treaty rights
Module 5 Practical issues and making an application
Unit 1 Standard refusal paragraphs
Unit 2 Proof of residence in another EU Member State
Unit 3 Securing entry to another EU state
Unit 4 Exercising Treaty rights in another EU state
Unit 5 Must treaty rights be exercised on return to the UK?
Unit 6 Making an application
Module 6 What to do if you are refused
Unit 1 Accept refusal, reapply or ask for reconsideration
Unit 2 Tribunal appeal
Unit 3 Application for judicial review
Unit 4 Conclusion
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