In light of the 2011 census and UK Immigration laws changing once again, our firm found it necessary to conduct a review of our legal representation service.
(PRWEB UK) 20 December 2012
A Kings Court Chambers spokesperson said: “In light of the 2011 census and UK Immigration laws changing once again, our firm found it necessary to conduct a review of our legal representation service. In recent weeks we have stepped up our efforts to employ the services of some of the UK’s top UK Immigration Barristers, who are highly skilled in providing legal representation.”
The news of the review by Kings Court Chambers comes after UK Immigration laws were changed on December 13th and following the 2011 census, which provides a comprehensive review of peoples’ thoughts concerning UK Immigration.
A statement from Kings Court Chambers, said: “After conducting our own review of the 2011 census, we concluded that UK Immigration is a topic that resonates with people. Those seeking immigration to the UK are in need of our assistance and we want to ensure that we are able to provide the best legal representation we can for current and potential clients, hence the reason for our review.”
Legal representation is usually needed in cases involving UK Asylum, Bail, Human Rights cases and UK Visa Appeals. Furthermore, Judicial Review cases also require legal representation.
An additional statement from Kings Court Chambers said: “As the process of gaining entry to the UK becomes more complicated, a number of people are left confused about their options. The review of our legal representation service has seen the addition of three highly qualified immigration barristers to our personnel, all of who can provide much needed assistance to current and potential clients.”
Kings Court Chambers specialise in public access work in UK and European immigration law, nationality and asylum law. Kings Court Chambers has Immigration Barristers who deal with all types of immigration cases, simple or complex, across the many fields of immigration law including: entry clearance, leave to remain, settlement, removal, deportation and detention, and covering visits, education, employment and family reunion.