شرطة الإمارات العربية المتحدة والتحقق من الوضع القانوني أي شخص يعتقد أنه كانت لديه قضية في الماضي مع دولة الإمارات العربية المتحدة، سواء كانت متعلقة بديون أو رهون عقارية، أو نزاعات مدنية أو هجرة أو تأشيرات دخول أو اتهامات جنائية، من المهم أن يقوم بعمل تحقق ومراجعة دقيقة لوضعه لدى الشرطة بين كل حين وأخر. إن كنت تخطط للسفر من أو إلى دول مجلس التعاون الخليجي، ستجد أنه من الحكمة أن تقوم بالاطمئنان على وضعك مقدمًا. فإدراك أمر أي بلاغ تم للشرطة في وقت مبكر سيمنع عنك قضايا مستقبلية
الإنتربول يصدر إنذارات حمراء عن دولة الإمارات العربية المتحدة بخصوص مسائل مدنية متعلقة بـ: شيكات مرتدة، وديون، ومنازعات خاصة الإمارات العربية المتحدة تنتهج مسلكًا عدوانيًا للغاية فيم يتعلق بالقضايا المالية، فالقضايا البسيطة نسبيًا مثل الشيكات المرتدة قد تتصاعد لتتحول إلى مشكلة كبيرة بسرعة غير عادية. لقد أصبح من الشائع جدًا أن تقوم دولة الإمارات بإبلاغ الانتربول عن المدينين، مما يضعهم كأشخاص تحت عواقب الإنذارات الحمراء، ويقيد حريتهم في السفر، ويعرضهم لمخاطر الترحيل مثل المجرمي
- Charles Paul Goldstein forced to stay in Dubai for almost a year
- Denied urgently needed medical care & faced homelessness
- Out of desperation he escaped the country and fled to the UK
- Is now instructing lawyers to seek justice against UAE government Charles Paul Goldstein was on vacation in Dubai where he rented a luxury car. The car company later made accusations that he had damaged the car to the tune of £100,000 and expected him to reimburse it. Charles explains
Covers whether people with UAE debt can be reported to Interpol, why Interpol accepts ridiculous reports, what can be done to prevent an Interpol listing, how to remove a red notice, whether it is safe to travel while on Interpol and why there may still be travel issues even after a notice is removed. Feel free to contact us with any questions you may have.
The drop in oil prices has negatively affected the economy of the United Arab Emirates significantly. Companies are freezing salaries, laying off workers, and even going bankrupt. Many expats are choosing to leave the UAE for better opportunities at home; sometimes leaving behind unpaid bills and outstanding debts.
Due to the continuing economic slump, over the last quarter we have seen the UAE intensify its pursuit of financial cases through increasingly aggressive tactics
The UAE takes a very aggressive approach to financial cases, and relatively minor issues such as a bounced cheque can escalate into a major problem very quickly. It has become a common practice for the Emirates to report debtors to Interpol, resulting in a person being tagged with a Red Notice, restricting their freedom to travel, and putting them at risk of extradition, simply because they may have written a cheque that didn't clear the bank. Unpaid debts can be misconstrued
If you have opened an Etisalat subscription in the UAE as a resident expat, make sure you close your account before you leave the country. Over the past six months we have noted a trend in the Emirates of people being detained over past due Etisalat bills. Even if you are just transiting through the airport, you may be apprehended, charged, and imprisoned for up to several months. Overdue bills could previously simply be paid at the airport, but around six months ago, the gov
With an estimated 2 million migrants, Indians form easily the largest expat population in the UAE. They are an integral part of the business community, the labor force, and the society as a whole. Living and working in the UAE offers Indian expats many opportunities to prosper, and this has made the Emirates a very popular destination. However, Indians face the same potential for legal problems as any other expat group. Indeed, because of their considerable presence, and the
Social Media Users Beware: The Dubai Press Club has announced the second Arab Social Media Influencers Summit in December
Gulf News reports that “the UAE considers communication as a key principle” and yet the use of social media is a leading cause of arrests in the UAE. With the UAE`s cybercrime laws, everyone who is online (and nowadays, that is almost everyone) can inadvertently break the law and be jailed. Common offences include slander, defamation and even sharing or