Litigating Immigration Cases in Federal Court, 3rd Ed.
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The Third Edition provides completely updated case law on the principles of judicial review, including important recent developments on "Chevron deference" and principles of retroactivity. In addition, there are new chapters covering (1) motions to reopen; (2) motions to suppress; (3) consular non-reviewability; and (4) an important recent distinction between "claim processing rules" and "jurisdictional rules."
Litigating Immigration Cases in Federal Court is an essential guide for individuals challenging immigration decisions in federal court. For persons filing a lawsuit in federal court for the first time, the book provides sample pleadings as well as guidance on arguments that the government typically makes in its attempt to dismiss lawsuits. For more experienced practitioners, the book provides "Quick Cites"-editorially vetted favorable cases (with quotes from the most relevant passages) that the author considers to be particularly useful in brief writing.
With Litigating Immigration Cases in Federal Court, you'll get professional advice on:
- Major jurisdictional issues
- When and where to file
- Avoiding dismissal on jurisdictional grounds
- Difficult jurisdictional issues
- Case law and sample pleadings for briefing and responding to the government's motion to dismiss
- and more!
"There are many treatises on administrative law, and most will mention several immigration law cases. But none of these treatises focuses specifically on administrative law principles in the context of immigration law. And there are many immigration law treatises, and most will mention cases involving issues of judicial review. But none explains in detail the principles of judicial review that will always arise in the context of litigating immigration cases. This book provides a detailed description of the constitutional and statutory framework, and the basic case law that one needs to be aware of in litigating immigration cases." — Robert Pauw, author
Litigation is no longer an option for immigration cases... it's a necessity!
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