The Refugee Appeal Division (RAD): How to Submit an Appeal

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In this presentation:

  • What is the Refugee Appeal Division (RAD)?
  • What is an appeal to the RAD?
  • Who are the participants in the appeal?
  • What are the 2 steps in an appeal?

Updated July 2021.

Click here to access the document if you can’t see it in this page.

Click to access The-Refugee-Appeal-Division-RAD-How-to-Submit-an-Appeal-July-2021.pdf

 

Unaccompanied and Separated Children, Part Two

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In partnership with Christie Refugee Welcome Centre and FCJ Refugee Centre, the Centre for Refugee Children is a new initiative providing direct settlement services and legal support for refugee and migrant children in Ontario.

In this two-part document, Centre for Refugee Children staff provides an overview of the current landscape for refugee and migrant children in Ontario, highlighting systemic barriers and settlement challenges that children—including unaccompanied and separated children (UASCs)—must navigate during their initial settlement.

Part One provides a brief overview of child migration and the current context for refugee and migrant children arriving in Canada. You can see it here.

Part Two (below) focuses on the legal and settlement needs of refugee and migrant children in Ontario, and discuss some available resources for UASCs and refugee children in the province.

Click here to access the document if you can’t see it in this page.

Click to access Unaccompanied-and-Separated-Children-Part-Two.pdf

Unaccompanied and Separated Children, Part One

See all the Documents, Research & Special Reports »


In partnership with Christie Refugee Welcome Centre and FCJ Refugee Centre, the Centre for Refugee Children is a new initiative providing direct settlement services and legal support for refugee and migrant children in Ontario.

In this two-part document, Centre for Refugee Children staff provides an overview of the current landscape for refugee and migrant children in Ontario, highlighting systemic barriers and settlement challenges that children—including unaccompanied and separated children (UASCs)—must navigate during their initial settlement.

Part One provides a brief overview of child migration and the current context for refugee and migrant children arriving in Canada.

Click here to access the document if you can’t see it in this page.

Click to access Unaccompanied-and-Separated-Children-Part-One.pdf

 

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