Under certain circumstances, the Campbell Cohen Law Firm waives fees for some Canadian Immigration legal services.

As the need arises, we provide the following Canadian immigration-related services to individuals affected by natural disasters and other catastrophes on a pro bono (free of charge) basis:

  • Legal advice about Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada's relief initiatives, i.e. how victims and their families can benefit from these initiatives.
  • Guidance for completion of Family Class sponsorship applications under the Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada's expedited processing initiatives for the disaster-affected areas.
  • Active intermediation for disaster-affected individuals and their families to communicate with Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada and other related Government of Canada relief agencies.
  • Involvement with Canadian community organizations to support their disaster relief efforts.

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Latest News

  • Montreal Set to Become a Sanctuary City

    Canada's second-largest city, Montreal, will vote on Monday on whether the city should be designated a "sanctuary city." If the city council approves the idea, as is expected, Montreal will join other Canadian cities such as Toronto, Vancouver, and Hamilton, which have official policies not to discriminate against undocumented immigrants and refugees by denying them services. Moreover, sanctuary cities also pledge not to use immigration status, or lack thereof, as a pretext to arrest or deport individuals if they come into contact with law enforcement on non-criminal offences such as parking tickets.

  • Immigration to Nova Scotia Highest in Decades, With More Growth Expected

    The Nova Scotia Office of Immigration is boasting record immigration numbers to the province, with many skilled workers, entrepreneurs, refugees, and family member of Canadian citizens and permanent residents having made a new home in the province. Overall, preliminary figures for last year to the end of October reveal that 4,835 newcomers arrived in Nova Scotia, the highest intake in decades.