Barnwell Whaley immigration litigation attorney Bradley Banias to speak at National Immigration Project of the National Lawyers Guild
Charleston, SC, United States — Barnwell Whaley immigration litigation attorney Bradley Banias will be a presenter at the National Immigration Project of the National Lawyers Guild continuing legal education course “Fighting Enforcement & Keeping Families Together in the Trump Era” to be held at the John Marshall Law School, Blackburn Conference Center in Atlanta, Georgia on April 28th. Registration is open online until April 21 and is offered to those in the legal profession, particularly those practicing in the area of immigration law and civil rights, as well as interested community organization members.
Mr. Banias, along with Rebecca Sharpless of the University of Miami School of Law, will be presenting “Strategies to Challenge Detention via Habeas: What statute governs detention? INA 235, 236(a) or (c), or 241?; Law around prolonged/mandatory detention in the 11th Circuit; and Practice tips and strategies in the Georgia District Courts.”
A former trial attorney for the Civil Division of the Department of Justice, Mr. Banias now focuses his private law practice in the areas of general and business immigration law, federal court immigration litigation, civil litigation, appellate practice and administrative law. He is an adjunct professor at the Charleston School of Law, where he teaches immigration and administrative law courses.
Established in Charleston in 1938, Barnwell Whaley Patterson & Helms, LLC, represents and counsels businesses and professionals in both North and South Carolina, throughout the United States in Federal Court, and beyond. Widely respected for their work in complex litigation matters, the firm’s 18 members and associates focus on the areas of complex civil litigation defense, patents, trademarks and intellectual property, professional malpractice defense, construction law, business law, business immigration, immigration litigation and products liability defense.