Skip to main content

Alert

Important information for the end of the Brexit Transition Period and the EU Settlement Scheme, if you or your close family members are an EU / EEA Citizen

Contact Us

For advice on immigration,
nationality or human rights,
please contact us now.

Click here to subscribe to weekly updates for our news and blogs.

My Tier 2 Leave Has Been Curtailed – What Are My Options?

Posted by: Gherson Immigration

Receiving a letter from the Home Office informing you that your right to stay in the UK has been revoked can be very daunting.

If you are a Tier 2 migrant and your leave is curtailed, you usually have 60 days to voluntarily leave the UK (in some circumstances you may be given less than 60 days), or make an application to remain in the UK. If you do not leave the UK, you will be at risk of being deported.

It is therefore important to know the options available to you, should you be in the unfortunate position of receiving a curtailment notice.

In relation to Tier 2 status, there may be a number of reasons why your leave has been curtailed: the most common is that your sponsor (the company with whom you applied for your Tier 2 status) has stopped sponsoring you. This may be because you resigned or were let go.

If you wish to continue working in the UK, you will need to obtain sponsorship with another employer. In order to do so, you will need to apply for another job which must meet the requirements for Tier 2 leave. This means, for example, that the new job meets the criteria of ‘skilled work’. Alternatively, you may be eligible to remain in the UK under a different visa category in line with the Immigration Rules or EEA regulations.

If you have received a curtailment notice, or are thinking or resigning from your current job but wish to remain in the UK, please do not hesitate to contact us to discuss the options which may be open to you.

 

The information in this blog is for general information purposes only and does not purport to be comprehensive or to provide legal advice. Whilst every effort is made to ensure the information and law is current as of the date of publication it should be stressed that, due to the passage of time, this does not necessarily reflect the present legal position. Gherson accepts no responsibility for loss which may arise from accessing or reliance on information contained in this blog. For formal advice on the current law please don’t hesitate to contact Gherson. Legal advice is only provided pursuant to a written agreement, identified as such, and signed by the client and by or on behalf of Gherson.

©Gherson 2019

Contact Us

For advice on immigration, nationality, extradition or human rights, please contact us now.

Contact Us