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.
While juvenile delinquency is not an automatic bar to DACA, there are still open questions as to the affirmative risks of applying for DACA for applicants with juvenile records, as well as how one should proceed in disclosing a juvenile record in a DACA application. This webinar will cover the risks of applying for DACA with certain juvenile delinquency adjudications, how to go about properly obtaining and disclosing a juvenile record in the application, and address issues of confidentiality and sealing of juvenile records.
Approved DACA recipients and others who recently received work authorization are eligible to apply for a Social Security Number (SSN) and start filing income tax returns. The Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) is a refundable tax credit that is tied to a SSN and may result in a credit to your low-income clients. Do not miss this opportunity to learn about how to help your clients claim money they are entitled to claim and protect themselves against crooked tax preparers.
A discussion of the basic elements of an asylum claim for advocates who are new to representing clients in the asylum application process. In this webinar, we will review the legal elements of an asylum claim, and practical approaches to crafting arguments for various elements. We’ll discuss ways to argue past persecution claims, mixed motive cases, imputed political opinion and particular social group claims, and also cover the various bars to asylum.
This advanced webinar will analyze and compare the unlawful presence bars in INA §§ 212(a)(9)(B) and 212(a)(9)(C) in detail, demonstrating when they apply, what waivers are available and what exceptions exist pursuant to CIS policy. We’ll also touch on the application of 212(a)(9)(C) to those with prior removal orders, and discuss the relationship between 212(a)(9)(C) and reinstatement of removal under INA § 241(a)(5).
245(i) might be a law of the past, but many of your clients may still benefit from this provision. During this webinar, we will discuss who may still benefit from 245(i) with an emphasis on who is “grandfathered” in. We will cover the various family relationships that result in 245(i) protection, with reference to USCIS policy, legal updates, and hypothetical examples.
This webinar will cover the law governing cancellation of removal for non-permanent residents under INA § 240A(b)(1), and battered spouse/VAWA cancellation of removal under INA § 240A(b)(2). We will review current case law and practical tips to maximize your client’s chances of winning in Immigration Court.
We will discuss the complex issues that come up in complicated U Visa cases, including how to deal with marriage fraud; what kinds of crimes might trigger a denial, revocation or deportability; how to deal with inadmissibility issues including crimes at the border, at adjustment for U nonimmigrants or at adjustment or consular processing for family members granted an I-929 approval; and more.
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. We will discuss the law, important cases, and hypothetical cases.
This webinar will focus specifically on the process for U nonimmigrants to adjust status and petition for qualifying family members. Incorporating the latest and most accurate information, we will cover the requirements, policies and procedures for adjusting status and dealing with discretionary issues, fee waivers, adjustment processing and family petitioning, possible pitfalls, and practice pointers on what to expect and how to best strategize for winning U adjustment cases.
How long may a lawful permanent resident remain outside of the United States without jeopardizing his or her right to return? Stated another way, under what circumstances will an absence amount to abandonment of permanent resident status? If you have not been asked that question yet, be prepared, because the answer will surely try your talent to put a complex issue into an answer most reasonably intelligent people can understand.
Marriage: A lawful path to permanent residence or a fraudulent arrangement meant only to skirt the law? Does the couple have a good faith intent to create a lasting relationship as marital partners? Or, will they go their separate ways once the immigrant spouse gets a green card?
This webinar discusses preparing and submitting Requests for Prosecutorial Discretion, including administrative closure, as well as requests for Deferred Action. It focuses on DHS policy guidelines and practice in screening cases and adjudicating requests since the announcement of the new DHS policy announced in August, 2011. The webinar also provide tips on how to base requests for prosecutorial discretion and how to utilize the two memos of June 17, 2011 by ICE Director John Morton on the same subject.
In the second webinar, we cover the foreign relative’s immigration application, including: adjustment of status under sections 245(a) and 245(i) of the INA; consular processing; the affidavit of support and the grounds of inadmissibility. There is approximately 30 minutes allocated to answer questions throughout the presentation.
In the first webinar, we cover the family visa petition, including: what relatives qualify for family immigration, including LGBT couples; the Child Status Protection Act; options upon the death of a qualifying relative; how preference categories and priority dates work and filing procedures.
This webinar will cover suggestions for immigration attorneys to protect clients' information from unnecessary disclosure, regardless of whether or not a subpoena is issued, strategies for counseling the client; and communicating with the district attorney. We will also discuss how immigration attorneys can respond if a subpoena is issued including filing motions to quash and other strategies.
This webinar explores the “particular social group” (PSG) ground for asylum by providing an overview of case law and an indepth discussion on how to identify and articulate a social group that will pass legal muster.
This webinar focuses on the different types of motions typically filed before the immigration courts and the BIA and describes when and under what circumstances each type of motion should be filed, as well as the strategies, advantages and disadvantages of different types of motions.
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.