Inadmissibility to Canada means that a foreign national is prohibited from entering Canada, without special permission.
Any inadmissible person is not allowed to be inside Canada, and has to leave Canada immediately.
In the health and social services, the majority of the funds are provided by the government. There are certain excessive demands under the Immigration and Refugee Protection Regulations (IRPR) states:
There are specific classes of immigration applicants who do not have the excess demand provisions applicable for them. These include dependent children, spouses, common-law partners who are sponsored by a Canadian permanent resident or citizen. Applicants applying under humanitarian and refugee programs are also exempted.
A foreign national who may be a temporary Canadian resident or applying for permanent residency of Canada is deemed to be criminally inadmissible within the below circumstances:
Police Clearance Certificates are required from all Canadian permanent residence applicants from all countries where they have resided for more than 6 months. They may be asked to give further details on the activities based on the discretion of the officer reviewing the application.
Misrepresentation is an intentional changing of facts or information to another person. It can be done by lying, providing the wrong information or intentionally providing false documents. Fraud and misrepresentation, both are done intentionally. Misrepresentation includes many activities such as:
Misrepresentation is considered an offence as per Immigration Canada and a person can be denied entry to Canada based on the misrepresentation made.
Inadmissibility is determined in numerous contexts by the Canadian immigration officers in below circumstances:
Normally you cannot enter or stay in Canada if you are inadmissible. However, there are ways of overcoming your inadmissibility;
A Temporary Resident Permit (TRP) is a temporary document that will allow you entry into Canada for a limited amount of time, but it does not erase the inadmissibility. Applications for Temporary Resident Permits require that the applicant provide a major reason to elucidate why they need to be in Canada despite being criminally inadmissible.
If 5 years have passed from the date upon which you completed all probationary conditions and sentences relating to your conviction, or if ten years have passed but you have multiple convictions, you must apply for criminal rehabilitation before entering Canada.
If you only have one conviction that meets certain conditions, Canadian entry is possible if more than 10 years have passed since the completion of your sentence. In this case you may be deemed rehabilitated by the passage of time.
If you have charged with a criminal offense with a crime but not convicted, you are not required to go through any formal process to enter Canada. The purpose of this letter is to explain why under Canadian immigration law you are not criminally inadmissible to Canada.