A notice of motion to disallow the Migration (Fast Track Applicant Class – Temporary Protection and Safe Haven Enterprise Visa Holders) Instrument 2019 was given by Senator McKim on 3 April 2019
On 2 April 2019, we published an article on the Migration (Fast Track Applicant Class – Temporary Protection and Safe Haven Enterprise Visa Holders) Instrument 2019, which commenced that same day.
On 3 April 2019, Senator McKim (Australian Greens) gave a notice of motion to disallow the new instrument. The Parliament’s website describes motions to disallow as follows:
Section 42 of the Legislation Act 2003 provides the framework for the standard disallowance process, which is supported by standing orders. The key features are:
- within 15 sitting days after tabling a senator or member of the House of Representatives may give notice of a motion to disallow the instrument (in whole or in part);
- if the motion is agreed to, the instrument is disallowed and it then ceases to have effect;
- if a notice of motion to disallow the instrument has not been resolved or withdrawn within 15 sitting days after having been given, the instrument is deemed to have been disallowed and it ceases to have effect; and
- disallowance has the effect of repealing the instrument – if the instrument repealed all or part of an earlier instrument then disallowance also has the effect of reviving that part of the earlier instrument.
Disclaimer: the above is a mere extract of a notice of motion. The views there expressed might not reflect the views of the Department, the AAT or the courts. The law or policies might have changed between the writing and reading of this article. The author of this article and Migration Law Updates disclaim any liability for any action (or omission) on their part based on any information provided (or not provided) in this article and are under no obligation to keep the general public nor practitioners informed about the matters discussed in this article or any other matters, or any future changes to any of those matters. It is the responsibility of each practitioner to obtain access to primary sources of law and policy by themselves and to carry out their own research and come to their own conclusions on legislation, case law, policies and more. This article is not intended for the general public.