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 is intended for legal service providers who are new to the area of family-based immigration and will focus on the basics of the family visa petition. We will cover which relatives can qualify for family-based immigration and how they fit and move around the preference categories with events such as marriage, divorce or the naturalization petitioner. We will also review how priority dates are established, lost and recaptured, as well as the role of the visa bulletin and what happens when the visa availability date advances or regresses. We will review the various ways in which a family visa petition may get revoked and we will review the rules applying to widows and other beneficiaries when the qualifying relative dies. The discussion will include an overview of the Child Status Protection Act.
This advanced training will address how to identify criminal convictions that are relatively harmless to a naturalization applicant, as well as ones that may have the most severe consequences including denial of the application and removal. We will discuss how crimes involving moral turpitude, aggravated felonies and drug offenses can affect naturalization applications, especially under the 2013 Supreme Court precedent.
In this webinar, we will take a close look at issues that arise in a master calendar hearing. We will discuss how to respond to a Notice to Appear (NTA), how to prepare for the master calendar hearing, and practical considerations so you aren’t caught off guard. We will look at a few special considerations, such as filing of the asylum application and voluntary departure.
In this webinar, we will discuss how to get your client released on bond as well as other considerations when your client is detained. Specifically, we will cover how to determine if your client is bond eligible, when and how to challenge this determination, and how to best present your bond case before the immigration judge. Finally, we will provide some tips regarding managing a case in the detained setting.
During this webinar, we will take you step-by-step through the latest consular processing practice of helping U nonimmigrants travel into the United States with a U visa. This information is designed for those assisting U principals and derivatives who may be outside the United States at the time of their U nonimmigrant approval, as well as for U nonimmigrants who travel to their home countries and now wish to return.
Some immigration benefits and any new legalization program will likely require eligible immigrants to pay any taxes owed. Too often immigrant community members seek tax help from the same notarios who will offer to handle their immigration case. Join us for this webinar to learn the latest tax requirements for immigrant clients, what they need to do to resolve these tax issues, and how to guide clients in the direction they need to ensure their taxes are properly paid.
2012 marked a record number of deportations in U.S. history due to increased collaboration between local law enforcement and the federal government. This webinar will examine the legal authority and limits of immigration enforcement in the context of local law enforcement cooperation with ICE through immigration detainers (also called ICE holds) and ICE’s Fugitive Operations Teams.
In this webinar we will provide an overview of the grounds of inadmissibility, with more in depth coverage of the most common issues. We will discuss inadmissibility grounds based on misrepresentation, false claims to U.S. citizenship and unlawful voting; alien smuggling, unlawful presence and criminal grounds.
In this webinar we will provide an overview of the grounds of inadmissibility, with more in depth coverage of the most common issues. We will discuss inadmissibility grounds based on misrepresentation, false claims to U.S. citizenship and unlawful voting; alien smuggling, unlawful presence and criminal grounds
This webinar will address the latest Supreme Court decision striking down the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA). The discussion will include a brief look at what the Supreme Court decision did and didn’t do, followed by an overview of implications for the immigration practitioner.
This webinar covers various topics of good moral character. We will discuss discretionary and statutory bars to proving good moral character and the balance test that CIS must employ when deciding if an applicant who is not statutorily ineligible has good moral character. In this discussion, we will cover how failure to register for the selective service, failure to pay child support, failure to file income taxes, DUIs and other issues affect one’s naturalization application. This webinar is appropriate for practitioners who are new to naturalization, as well as those who are experienced and need a review or fine-tuning.
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? This webinar offers an overview of removal proceedings, and will provide you with the skills to successfully defend your client before the Immigration Court.
This webinar will cover the latest updates in criminal immigration law, with a specific focus on the categorical approach. We will discuss the implications of Descamps v. United States, a U.S. Supreme Court case that is considering whether a federal court may supply a missing element of a crime, using what is called the “modified categorical approach,” if a decision has been issued by the Court. We’ll also examine the implications of Chaidez v. U.S., a U.S. Supreme Court case involving post-conviction relief.
This webinar will focus on cutting-edge and complex issues in U visa cases, including updates on crimes and conduct that might trigger a denial, revocation, deportability, derivative issues related to marriage or qualifying family status, and the latest in adjudications and best practices.
The asylum clock calculates a mandatory 180-day waiting period before an asylum applicant can receive work authorization. This webinar will discuss the legal underpinnings of the “clock,” current policies and procedures around calculating the 180 days that will affect your client’s eligibility for employment authorization. This webinar will provide updates to EOIR’s policy for cases in Immigration Court and current litigation regarding this policy.
This webinar will cover the latest developments for representing clients in VAWA self-petitioning, VAWA adjustment of status, or VAWA cancellation cases, as well as motions to reopen based on VAWA-eligibility and strategies for prosecutorial discretion in removal proceedings.
This webinar will examine the legal authority and limits of immigration enforcement in the context of local law enforcement cooperation with ICE through immigration detainers (also called ICE holds) and ICE’s Fugitive Operations Teams. It will provide practitioners with tips on how to file and litigate a motion to suppress in immigration proceedings to challenge the legal violations that may have occurred. We will address other actions that practitioners may take outside of immigration court such as filing habeas corpus petitions. Finally, we’ll cover litigation strategies to create leverage for obtaining a U Visa certification for "false imprisonment."
This webinar is intended for legal service providers familiar with the basics of the family visa petition (I-130) process and interested in a more advanced discussion regarding the CSPA’s role in that process. During our presentation, we will review how the CSPA protects immediate relatives, including the effects of not only the 21st birthday of the beneficiary at issue, but also their marriage/divorce or the naturalization of the petitioner. We will also cover how to calculate the CSPA age of a preference category beneficiary, including several participatory examples. We’ll review how the visa bulletin is involved in this and when and how visa regression affects the CSPA age. Finally, we’ll examine the rules regarding the recapturing of priority dates and how the CSPA may protect asylee derivatives.
Join us for a special webinar focusing on assisting victims of workplace crimes in obtaining U nonimmigrant status. We will discuss qualifying crimes, federal and state certifying agency protocols, and the issues that arise specifically in these types of cases.
This webinar seeks to provide practitioners with a practical overview of how the Hague Convention changes the rules of adoption and will cover the following topics: Convention Adoptions, Non-Convention Adoptions and Family Petitions (I-130 after the ratification); how the Inter-Country Adoption Act impacts adoptions for children residing in the US; how the Inter-country Adoption Act affects legal custody for children residing in the US; the role of the immigration attorney for Hague Convention Adoptions; Central Authorities: How to identify them and how to work with them; review of the flow chart provided by the US Central Authority for Incoming and Outgoing Cases; and Special Immigrant Juvenile Status and the Hague Adoption Convention.
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.