Just 11% of Deportation orders are upheld 

Yesterday, Rural Independent TD for Laois/Offaly, Carol Nolan, was provided with statistics on the number of people who have appealed a deportation order and been successful in having such an order revoked. 


The response, from the Minister, provides further evidence that not only are few deportation orders even issued, as we have previously highlighted, but that most of those who appeal a deportation order are successful in having them overturned.  

This is thanks, in the main, to a lumbering appeals process and the support of a multi-million taxpayer funded NGO industry and a small number of legal firms who specialise in finding loopholes in the process designed to protect the citizens of the country from bogus asylum seekers – some of whom have only been subject to deportation orders because they have been detected on foot of their having committed crimes here. 


The table above shows the number of applications to have deportations revoked that have been made since the beginning of 2018 up to May 11 of this year. 

Additional statistics provided contain the number of decisions made in the same period. While there is some discrepancy in the two totals due to the fact that some decisions relate to applications made in previous years, they are close enough to give an accurate picture of the proportion of successful appeals that are made. 

The figures show that of 2,442 applications made to have a deportation order overturned, that just 282 were affirmed.  That amounts to a paltry 11.5% of the applications. 

This means that if you are presented with a deportation order by the Irish state that you have almost a 90% chance of having that order overturned and being allowed to stay here forever.

There is also the fact that no one has any idea of what happens to people who are ordered to be deported but simply do not present themselves for that purpose. 

This even extends to the Gardaí apparently, as shown by Gript when we managed to track down a person who had been convicted of serious sexual offences and who had been effectively given a deportation order as part of a reduced prison sentence.  

Yet, when he was released he was allowed to go his own way as it had apparently been left up to himself whether to leave or not. 

To compound all of that it transpired that the Embassy of the country from which this person claimed to be fleeing as an “asylum seeker” claimed that he was not one of their citizens.

None of this I suppose really ought to be surprising given that in recent days the mainstream media and establishment politicians across the government and opposition parties have given prominence to the tales, variously, of one chap who was supposed to have been deported almost 20 years ago and a Brazilian on a world tour who has decided to apply for asylum in Ireland and is now one of the alleged “tent people.”

Outside of that little bubble of the Care Bears – who at this stage are exhausting any sympathy they might previously have enjoyed on the basis of their unworldly naivety and must now be regarded as a positive menace in terms of where this discourse is leading – we now have far-too-regular reports of crimes being committed by those claiming asylum in Ireland. 

Any state which facilitates this abuse at the cost of its citizens is remiss in its duty of care to its own citizens, and indeed non citizens who are here legitimately and who also become victims of this systematic abuse bolstered by an inadequate system for dealing even with proven criminal and bogus claimants.



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