Despite living and working in the UK for decades, many Windrush children are being told to leave. Why?.
The UK Home Office destroyed landing card slips that documented arrival dates for the so called Windrush generation, it confirmed Wednesday..
THOUSANDS of people from the Caribbean who arrived in the UK as children are being threatened with deportation. The so called Windrush generation were being told they are here illegally despite having lived and worked in the country for decades triggering a U turn and apologies from the Home .
Since January, Channel four News has been reporting the plight of the Windrush kids. They came to UK as children, attended British schools, worked British jobs .
"After World War II we invited the Windrush Generation over as citizens to help rebuild our country, and now their children are being treated like criminals..
UK Prime Minister Theresa May issues an apology to Caribbean leaders for the treatment of immigrants, but is it enough? UK Prime Minister Theresa May has apologised to two Caribbean nations for the treatment of people from the so called "Windrush generation". On Tuesday, May told leaders and .
They are the children of the Windrush generation, who were invited to move to the UK by the British government to help with postwar rebuilding..
The row over the Home Office's treatment of Windrush era residents has fuelled fears in Brussels and the UK over the fate of EU citizens after the country leaves the bloc. The government's policy choices on migration, and its administrative frailties, have long been a cause for concern among EU .
The Windrush controversy intensified today as it emerged that the Home Office destroyed thousands of the migrants' landing cards, against the advice of civil servants. The decision has made it much harder to prove the residency rights of undocumented members of the so called Windrush generation .
The arrival of the SS Empire Windrush in June eight at Tilbury Dock, Es., in England, marked the beginning of post war mass migration. The ship had made an , mile journey from the Caribbean to London with two passengers on board from Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago and other islands. Most of the .