Andrew Hayes is a US immigration lawyer who practices in Vancouver.
In this episode, we discuss how Canada and the United States immigration systems deal with immigration and social assistance issues, respectively.
How similar is the "public prosecution" rule in the US and "financial inadmissibility" in Canada? What is a sponsoring bar? Can permanent residents be deported for imposing a tax burden on the state?
12:30 – How does US immigration law and policy development work?
1:45 – What is the public fee rule?
2:30 – What is an affidavit?
4:00 – Does the United States have a point-based economic migration system?
5:40 – What are the concerns about Donald Trump's changes due to a significant impact?
8:00 – What is the low income requirement in Canada? Is there a similar requirement in the United States?
11:00 – There are often situations in which the sponsor of a family member is poor, but the breadwinner of the family is the potential immigrant. How does Canadian and American immigration law help?
13:00 – Are affidavits usually enforced? What about sponsoring companies?
23:00 – How does financial inadmissibility work in Canada?
25:30 – What is the consequence of finding that you are financially inadmissible?
27:00 – Can a permanent resident in Canada be financially ineligible for Canada? What about the United States?
38:20 – Can someone be medically inadmissible for the United States?
43:30 – How will the courts likely react to Trump's public prosecution changes?
57:20 – Can refugees be financially inadmissible?
59:00 – Does the fact that US citizens are children affect your financial inadmissibility? What about in Canada?
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