CBSA Memorandum on Applying for a Work Permit at the Border

$4.95

Many individuals know that people who are exempt from the requirement to obtain a Temporary Resident Visa can apply for a Work Permit at a Canadian Port of Entry.  What many do not realize is that this extends to people from any country who are returning to Canada after a trip to the United States.

Category:
  • Product description

    Specifically, r. 190 of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Regulations states that:

    (3) A foreign national is exempt from the requirement to obtain a temporary resident visa if they are seeking to enter and remain in Canada solely

    (f) to re-enter Canada following a visit solely to the United States or St. Pierre and Miquelon, if they

    (i) held a study permit or a work permit that was issued before they left Canada on such a visit or were authorized to enter and remain in Canada as a temporary resident, and

    (ii) return to Canada by the end of the period initially authorized for their stay or any extension to it;

    We have made available for purchase on this blog an internal CBSA Memorandum from March 8, 2007, addressing this issue.   The price for this document, which was obtained through an Access to Information and Privacy Act request, is $4.95.  Our goal in providing this document is to help you save valuable research time.  As well, it may be useful for you to bring a copy of this document either to the Port of Entry if you apply for a work permit there, or to a meeting with any immigration lawyer or consultant that you may have on this issue.

    We have provided the first page of the memorandum as a sample below.

    © All rights reserved. Canada Border Services Agency. Reproduced with the permission of the Minister of Public Works and Government Services Canada, 2013.

Social Media

RSS
Facebook
Twitter
LinkedIn
Instagram

DISCLAIMER

Please note that none of the information on this website should be construed as being legal advice. As well, you should not rely on any of the information contained in this website when determining whether and how to apply to a given program. Canadian immigration law is constantly changing, and the information above may be dated. If you have a question about the contents of this blog, or any question about Canadian immigration law, please contact the Author.