What About Travel To Canada If The Infraction Was Years Past?
What if it’s been less than five years since completion of a sentence (including probation)? Does this mean you can’t travel to Canada since the person isn’t eligible for an Approved of Rehabilitation? In that instance he or she may apply for a temporary resident permit, and request special permission to enter or remain in Canada, but this may take six months to a year to process. Failure to address these immigration issues can result in disastrous consequences beyond a botched vacation. Chaudhary dealt with one individual who failed to seek a Temporary Resident Permit was stopped at Customs and Immigrations in Toronto, detained, and returned to Denver the next morning. Unable to close a multi-million dollar sale, he lost his job as a vice-president in the cellular phone industry. Another client who failed to seek a Temporary Resident Permit was stopped, questioned, and permitted to enter Canada for business, but was counseled she would not always be so lucky.
Contact Us From Anywhere in the U.S.(952)525-2285 ♦ email@example.comFree consultationSatveer Chaudhary is the founding lawyer of Chaudhary Law Office, PLLC. In practice over 10 years Chaudhary brings 14 years of legislative experience as a State Senator and Member of the Minnesota House of Representatives to each and every caseSatveer S. Chaudhary is a lifelong sportsman and former wildlife and conservation policy- maker. As an attorney, he represents hunting and fishing organizations, businesses, individual hunters and anglers, and serves on the board of Safari Club International. He has worked in a variety of capacities with National Association of Sportsmen Caucuses, NRA, Ducks Unlimited, and Pheasants Forever. He knows the law because he helped make it.
The information provided is offered for informational purposes only. It is not offered as and does not constitute legal advice. Chaudhary Law Office, PLLC does not seek to represent you based upon your review of this brochure. You should not make legal hiring decisions based merely upon brochures, advertising or other promotional materials.