Without some cursory regard to the raft of cases emanating from the Court of Appeal in the last few months, the new decision of the Court of Appeal in IT (Jamaica) v The Secretary of State for the Home Department  EWCA Civ 932 would be almost a little too difficult to follow. The larger part of this year has seen the Court of Appeal giving persistent and reiterated guidance on the correct approach to take in deportation appeals( in regards to cases such as, CT (Vietnam), LW (Jamaica, BL (Jamaica), JZ (Zambia), Suckoo). In the last three months, the Court of Appeal turned its focus on considerations regarding the interplay between Sections 117A to 117D of the 2002 Act and paragraphs 399 and 399A of the Immigration Rules( in reference to cases such as Kamara , Rhuppiah, NA (Pakistan), MM (Uganda). We now have the case of IT (Jamaica), seeing the Court of Appeal considering paragraphs 390 to 392 of the Immigration Rules, providing guidance on the approach to take in revocation of deportation order cases, drawing the threads together as regards their earlier judgements and clearly at pains in seeking to remain consistent and faithful to those decisions.
On 30 August 2016, the Home office published their amended policy guidance; Processes and procedures for EEA documentation applications, Version 4.0, 30 August 2016: https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/549168/Processes_and_procedures_for_EEA_documentation_applications_v4.0.pdf
The guidance now contains an addition as regards the section on ‘Requests to expedite EEA applications’. Within the same guidance, is also an existing procedure to request that the Home Office reconsider a refused EEA decision.
My first kindle friendly guide on the interaction between the Immigration Act 2014 and the Immigration Act 2016 is now available on Amazon UK. The guide provides useful navigation and unravels the complexities within the immigration Act 2014 and 2016 for immigration practitioners or those simply with an interest in keeping up-to date with UK legislative changes in immigration law.
The guide can be bought on Amazon for only £3.81. Further guides will be available and notified on my blog and can be bought through Amazon UK.
There clearly is a new protest political movement emerging in Zimbabwe being propelled substantially by social media. Where this
continues in the long term ( if not suppressed ), and where claimants associated with such movements seek protection in the UK, then current rigid UK asylum country guidance caselaw, CM (EM country guidance; disclosure) Zimbabwe CG  UKUT 59 (IAC), becomes increasingly redundant.