|Live Event Date: 02/02/2023|
|Web Seminar||90 min.||Yes|
Recent U.S. Supreme Court (SCOTUS) decisions in Johnson v. Arteaga-Martinez and Garland v. Aleman Gonzalez have changed the legal landscape for those enduring prolonged detention. In Arteaga-Martinez, SCOTUS struck down favorable case law that required bond hearings no later than six months into detention. Then, in Aleman, the Court prohibited class-wide injunctive relief for individuals challenging prolonged detention. As a result, individual habeas claims arguing due process violations are the only option for clients in prolonged detention. The panelists on this beginner–to–intermediate seminar will cover the habeas process from start to finish. They will provide expert advice and practical tips to help practitioners increase the odds of success for their clients.
- Where to find the applicable rules
- Required pleadings and supporting documents
- Nuts and bolts of filing
- Negotiating with opposing counsel
- Temporary restraining orders and preliminary injunctions
- Tips for successful district court hearings
AILA Membership Benefit – Access to Free Seminar Recordings (CLE Credit Available for $35)
Enjoy access to free seminar recordings (from October 2020–present) as an AILA Member. AILA encourages live attendance for those wishing to ask the speaker questions. CLE credit is included with purchase for live participants.
Recordings will be available approximately two weeks after the live event date. AILA members can access these seminars, with no CLE credit, for free. Recordings are CLE eligible in most jurisdictions and an administration fee is required to obtain CLE credit.
Eligible participants can receive up to 1.8 CLE credit hours. AILA will administer CLE credit only to individuals who register and log into the web seminar. AILA cannot verify your attendance and participation in this program unless you register directly for the web seminar and use your name to log in to participate in the program. Therefore, persons who log in or listen in on the web seminar as part of a group will not be able to obtain CLE credit.
Please note that your jurisdiction may limit the amount of distance learning credit you can earn. To view details on your jurisdiction's credit restrictions and CLE requirements, visit the CLE Center.
AILA has filed for CLE and specialized credit in all jurisdictions with mandatory CLE requirements. For details about specific approvals, contact us at email@example.com.
- AILA applies for accreditation upon attorneys’ request after participation for the following states: AR, DE, IA, ID, KS, KY, LA, ME, MN, MS, OR, TN and WY. Programs are typically approved.
- Florida and Rhode Island - Attorneys must apply on their own for approval of seminars in FL and RI. Programs are typically approved.
- The OnDemand Recording format does not qualify for CLE credit in the following jurisdictions: MO and PR. Please note that your jurisdiction may limit OnDemand credit based on the date of the original presentation. View the OnDemand Downloadable Expiration Chart for more details.
To receive CLE credit for the live event, attorneys must record web seminar attendance and the CLE code provided within one week of the web seminar date via webCLE.
Maria Baldini-Potermin (DL), AILA Federal Court Litigation Section Steering Committee/EOIR Liaison Committee, Chicago, IL
Maria T. Baldini-Potermin founded Maria Baldini-Potermin & Associates, P.C. in Chicago, IL. Maria began working in the field of immigration law in 1990 and spent four years on the Texas-Mexico border, assisting detained asylum seekers. A graduate of the University of Minnesota Law School, she co-taught its Immigration Law Clinic from 1997 to 1999 and received two National Association of Public Interest Law (now Equal Justice Works) Fellowships (Minnesota and Chicago). In 2010, Maria received the 2010 Edith Lowenstein Award for Excellence in Advancing the Practice of Immigration Law. She is the author of Immigration Trial Handbook. Maria previously chaired the Federal Court Litigation Section Steering Committee and serves on the committee.
Rebecca Sharpless, AILA Amicus Committee, Coral Gables, FL
Rebecca Sharpless is a member of the law school faculty at the University of Miami. She teaches immigration law and is director of the immigration clinic and the associate dean for experiential learning. She researches and writes in the areas of immigration law, crimmigration, and progressive lawyering. Her book Shackled: 92 Refugees Imprisoned On I.C.E. Air will be published by the University of California Press later this year (see www.RebeccaSharpless.com).
Matt Adams, Seattle, WA
Matt Adams is the legal director for Northwest Immigrant Rights Project, where he has worked for the last 25 years. Northwest Immigrant Rights Project provides direct representation to immigrants who have been placed in deportation/removal proceedings, and assists persons who are applying for legal status and citizenship.