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Why not you contact them in advance and ask them the allowed capacity.
Thank you so much for replying back.Frontier Mole wrote: ↑Mon May 27, 2019 11:47 pmMost of the courts at HX will not hold 15 people as observers. The other issue is that the courts do not readily allow large numbers of family members in because of possible security and safety issues. If they are not witnesses there is no point in bringing them.
The person that will ask more questions of you (if there is one present) is the Home Office Presenting Officer (PO).
The crux of your case will probably be the fact that your wife married you knowing your precarious immigration status ( this assumes you were an overstayer at the time).
I am guessing but if you applied for FLR FP your wife does not meet the spouse earning threshold?
If there is no PO then the judge will ask questions of you to clarify your claim and why you believe the HO decision in law is wrong? Will you have legal representation?
Because as i said i’m an overstayer and if u go back to my country i cannot leave the country for
Thank you for your reply.Frontier Mole wrote: ↑Mon Jun 10, 2019 7:27 amI am afraid your avoidance of military service will not serve you well as an excuse. In fact it may go against you.
As for preserving a family life and the defence you are suggesting, it is very weak. It is not based on hard evidence and the country guidance is not with you so you are basically reliant on emotional points. Her Dads health is not going to cut it unless he is very seriously ill, you will also need an expert / consultant level NHS report to state that and the requirement for care to be constant. As your wife works that is plainly not the case so that argument is very weak too.
A whole gaggle of support will not help in the court either, it is hard evidence you have to provide not he is a good guy type stuff.
For you to succeed you need to prepare a case that will stand up to the country guidance, not be based on emotional reasons and provide evidenced based arguments.
Thanks for reply .. i want serve my country of course but the prorblem is some places i need to carry a gun against the protests and I cannot do that.. and the idea that my wife how she can survive there for 3 years without me is totally hard for her cus off alot of reasons and the country not safe for her and the language totally different and most of the people that she has to deal with them daily like supermarkets and this stuff the don’t speak English and more some reasons... what do you think about this reasons.. do you have some advices or reasons for us maybe I didn’t notice it in my case ? ....thanks in advance for your helpFrontier Mole wrote: ↑Mon Jun 10, 2019 10:20 pmOne little issue on military service - conscription has been suspended... so as an argument it is not relevant. Even if it was not currently suspended then the courts see it as a national obligation of the citizenship therefore it is not deemed a particularly strong point.
Thank you for replying.Frontier Mole wrote: ↑Tue Jun 11, 2019 5:16 pmThe reasons you are giving are flimsy and self serving emotions - the court does not entertain such points. You, as I have stated previously have to come up with hard evidence. Getting by in your home country might be tough but when you married she knew your immigration history and the uncertainty it held.
I have not identified the golden bullet for you to fire in court as I not able to see a readily viable defence against the refusal. If others can perhaps they can advise.
Not seeing where military service is an issue now - it has been suspended in your country so I am unsure why you keep referring to it?