Our recorded webinars offer you the convenience of viewing training sessions that you had to miss due to a conflict in your schedule. The recorded version of each webinar includes the video and audio portion, as well as the other materials in PDF format.
ILRC recorded webinars are now available on demand! This new offering is intended to:
Provide you with quick, convenient access to our recorded webinars; and
Save you money by avoiding any shipping charges.
We no longer offer recorded webinars on CD.
How does the on demand process work?
Place your order online and you will receive an order confirmation.
Next, login here, enter your user name and password, and you will be able to view the recorded webinar directly from your account.
There is no limit to the number of times that you can view the recording.
You can also stop the recording, log out, and log back in at a later date & time to continue viewing.
Please note that viewing a recorded webinar is an activity that is approved for self-study credit, and you should record the credit on your Personal MCLE Log. No certificate of attendance will be issued for this self-study activity. Please contact your State Bar for more information on self-study activities.
If you have questions about recorded webinars, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
This webinar will discuss current practice for filing waivers for clients with unlawful presence. This webinar will provide an overview of the grounds of inadmissibility for unlawful presence and the available waivers.
This webinar will review the waivers in immigration law that requires the applicant to prove hardship. We will cover hardship waivers for inadmissibility for fraud or misrepresentations, certain criminal offenses, unlawful presence, and the hardship waiver to remove conditions on residence.
This webinar will provide an introduction to seeking SIJS findings in child custody proceedings in family court, with a focus on California law. It will also cover frequently asked questions regarding jurisdiction, service abroad, and procedural issues.
During this advanced webinar, we will review some of the more complicated issues that arise when handling acquisition and derivation of citizenship, as well as INA § 322 citizenship for children. Using examples and the ILRC’s easy to read charts, we will walk through some difficult issues in determining eligibility for citizenship for children, including custody definitions and residence/physical presence requirements.
For those already familiar with family basics, this webinar will focus on the adjustment of status process for individuals pursuing permanent resident status through a family petition here in the United States.
In 2015, California enacted several new laws that may benefit your noncitizen clients. This webinar will provide a review of key laws that affect immigrants and the criminal justice and delinquency systems.
This webinar will highlight special considerations in LGBTQ immigration. We will focus on topics such as marriage-based petitions involving same-sex binational couples; asylum and related protections when persecution was based on gender identity or sexual orientation, and other benefits such as U and T visas.
Trying to figure out when your client is eligible for work authorization? Join us for an in-depth discussion of employment authorization and the asylum “clock”. The asylum clock calculates a mandatory 180-day waiting period before an asylum applicant can receive work authorization.
In this webinar, ILRC attorneys will dig deeper into ICE’s new enforcement priorities and how those affect a DACA or DAPA case. What are the risks of applying and how can people who don’t qualify still seek prosecutorial discretion? The webinar will briefly review eligibility and the criminal bars to DACA and DAPA, but focus on how the enforcement priorities affect immigration practice more broadly. Topics include comparisons of DACA and DAPA bars, confidentiality of DACA and DAPA applications, and strategies in removal proceedings.
The range of legal defenses for children in removal proceedings has dramatically expanded due to government mistreatment such as improper service of papers, keeping kids in painfully cold rooms, and not advising children of their rights
Are you an advocate who wants to learn more about representing clients in removal proceedings? Do you want to represent your clients with the confidence that comes from a better understanding of the Immigration Court practices and procedures?
An absence from the U.S. can affect one’s ability to naturalize in a myriad of ways. During this webinar, we will discuss the different ways in which an absence from the U.S. can affect a client’s naturalization application, including the effect upon his or her continuous residence, physical presence, abandonment of residence, and removability.
The criminal bars for DACA and DAPA are similar, but not the same. This webinar will break down and compare the various criminal bars to each program, highlight new information and remaining questions, and discuss strategies and risk-assessment in difficult cases.
This webinar will review the waivers in immigration law that require the applicant to prove hardship. We will cover the hardship waivers of inadmissibility for fraud or misrepresentations, certain criminal offenses, and unlawful presence, and the hardship waiver to remove conditions on residence.
This interactive webinar is for immigration advocates, criminal defense counsel, and clean slate/re-entry workers.
In 2014 California passed two new laws that can help immigrants who are accused or convicted of crimes. California voters passed Proposition 47, which turns some felonies and wobblers into misdemeanors, and can be used to fix prior felony convictions. The legislature created Penal Code § 18.5, which makes the maximum possible sentence for a misdemeanor 364 days instead of 365.
This webinar will review the role of parole in immigration law, including the possible benefits of receiving parole. We will cover three main types of parole: advance parole, particularly in the context of TPS and DACA; humanitarian parole, especially with regards to its emerging use for children of U and VAWA derivatives; and parole in place, including how it was recently expanded by the administration.
Important: The legal information and materials on this web site are intended to be used by trained immigration practitioners. If you are looking for assistance with your personal immigration case, please consult a licensed attorney who is an expert in immigration law or a Board of Immigration Appeals accredited representative. Some sources of assistance can be found in our section For Immigrants/Para Inmigrantes.