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Fake college admission letter scam accused Mishra had entered Canada last year

He was living in Surrey in a rented house with five other people, while evading authorities from both India and Canada

Team Parvasi – Inside

Fake college admission letter scam accused Mishra had entered Canada last year

Toronto:  Fake college admission letter scam accused Brijesh Mishra, who had illegally entered Canada on October 17 last year, was living in a rented house with five other people, while evading authorities from both India and Canada. Brijesh Mishra, an Indian immigration agent accused in fake Canadian college admission letter scam, was living in Surrey, British Columbia, according to the local media.

Mishra, who had illegally entered Canada on October 17 last year, was living in a rented house with five other people, while evading authorities from both India and Canada.

The Canadian media reported that despite having his visitor visa canceled for “ghost-consulting,” Mishra managed to enter Canada in October by crossing the US border. However, during an attempt to cross the US border again this month, Mishra was finally arrested.

In a subsequent immigration tribunal, he pleaded for his release and offered to return home, mentioning that he had been supporting himself using his Indian credit and debit cards, which his wife sent him if he needed additional funds.

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Hundreds of Indian students, many from Punjab, are facing possible deportation as they were accused of misrepresentation in their study permit applications. These students claim they were unaware that their college admission letters were fake and only discovered this after completing their courses and applying for postgraduate work permits. Some cases were flagged during the students’ permanent residence application process.

Mishra has been charged with providing immigration advice without a license and counseling others to misrepresent or withhold information from authorities.

Local media reported that he had received a visa in 2019, but it was canceled by the Canadian mission in Delhi as they suspected him of being involved in illegal activities with immigration consultants.

The Canadian media reports that Canadian border officials initiated a search for Mishra on April 27, and after locating him, he was arrested on June 14 when he tried to re-enter Canada via the US land border.

Mishra reportedly told the tribunal he would like to leave Canada as soon as possible and asked if he could buy his own flight to leave the country. The tribunal, however, upheld Mishra’s detention until the next review on June 23 when he was charged.

In a statement to the media, Nina Patel, CBSA Regional Director General, Pacific Region, said: “The charges announced by the CBSA’s Pacific Region Criminal Investigations Section reflect our commitment to maintaining the integrity of Canada’s immigration system. Our officers worked diligently to investigate these offences and we will continue to do our best to ensure those who break our laws are held accountable.”

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