A ‘visa-rejection’ can be interpreted as an application which has been rejected by the decision-maker on the grounds of the applicant failing to meet the necessary requirements. For instance, failure to demonstrate the desirable funds in the bank account of the individual or has tendered a photocopy instead of an original document.
The refusal makes an impact through the passport being marked to exhibit the scenario with a record stated in the sovereign’s computer system.
CAIPS stands for Computer Assisted Immigration Processing System. CAIPS Notes are useful when one’s Canada visa is rejected and wants to know the reason behind their Canada visa rejection.
We here at Domain International excel in turning the tables around to get you the visa you have always desired. We are one of the top leading visa consultants in India. Our team of experts is very efficient and quick who have processed hundreds of CAIPS Notes applications for our clients with agile response time, support and cooperation.
Recently the rejection rates for Permanent Resident visa applications are lowering, but student and visitor visa rejections have been observed to be soaring high. A re-application can be done to try and get acceptance for the same.
Canada Student Visa Rejection Rate has increased alongside Canada Visitor Visa and Temporary Residents which is nearly four in ten applicants for Canadian study permits.
If you want to have any hope of getting that refusal overturned, or a second application approved, getting the right approach with CAIPS services and the method of reapplying is essential.
Domain International serves your visa case with years of expertise to determine what factors that stopped you from getting your visa. The laws that cover Canadian visa rejection can be rather complicated which we have extensive knowledge of. It may be in your best interest to reach out to our proficient counselors who can give you the most suitable advice and support for your case in carrying out your CAIPS notes application.
We have had years of experience helping clients avoid visa rejections and have helped them after they have been denied a Canadian visa. If you are interested in re-application for your visa approval and want to get the CAIPS Notes Service, feel free to reach out to us and let us determine how we can best help you!
What is Judicial Review?
Judicial review is a process by which courts make sure that the decisions of administrative
bodies are fair, reasonable, and lawful. The Divisional Court hears applications for judicial
review of decisions of administrative bodies in Ontario by virtue of s. 6(1) of the Judicial
Review Procedure Act, R.S.O 1990, c J.1.
In an application for judicial review, a party asks a three-judge panel of the Divisional
Court to change or set aside a decision of an administrative body where the party can
show an error was made that warrants action by the Court. Judicial review is not an
opportunity to re-argue the case, but rather to show that the decision-maker failed to
properly exercise its decision-making powers.
What Kind of Decisions Can Be Reviewed?
Decision-makers whose authority and powers exist by virtue of statute are subject to
judicial review. Administrative bodies whose decisions may be reviewed by the Divisional
Court include administrative tribunals or government decision-makers whose
responsibility it is to decide any person or party’s legal rights or their eligibility to receive
a benefit or licence. Section 1 of the Judicial Review Procedure Act defines the scope of
decisions that can be subject to judicial review. The decisions of private actors are not
subject to judicial review.
For example, decisions of an administrative tribunal such as the Human Rights Tribunal
of Ontario or an official decision-maker such as the Independent Police Review Director
are subject to judicial review. There need not be legislation that specifically grants the
right to judicial review.
When to Apply for Judicial Review
There is no specific time limit for bringing an application for judicial review. However, the
Court may dismiss an application if, in the Court’s opinion, there has been undue delay
in bringing the application. Generally speaking, an application for judicial review should
be brought within thirty (30) days of the date of the decision to be reviewed.
Where there is a right to request reconsideration of the decision by the original decisionmaker or to appeal, the Court may decline to hear the application for judicial review until
that process has been completed. Generally speaking, decisions should be final and
determinative of a case before they are judicially reviewed.
Pursuant to s. 6(2) of the Judicial Review Procedure Act, if a matter is urgent, an
application for judicial review may be made to a single judge of the Superior Court. In
Toronto, such applications are heard by a Divisional Court judge sitting as a judge of the
Superior Court of Justice. Elsewhere in the province, a Superior Court judge deals with
the urgent application.
Leave of a judge of Superior Court is required for an urgent application to be heard, which
may be granted at the hearing of the application. The judge will determine whether the
matter is urgent and whether waiting for the matter to be heard by a panel of the Divisional
Court is likely to involve a failure of justice.