A former trader for UBS who has been imprisoned after having been found guilty of a huge fraud has avoided being expelled from the united KINGDOM.
Kweku Adeboli, 38, has been refused permission for judicial review of the deportation proceedings against him.
He expected to be arrested when he attended a monthly check with the police in the West Lothian, on Monday.
Mr. Adeboli was born in Ghana but has lived in the UK since he was four. Since his release from prison, he lived in Livingston, where he has a partner.
He expected the Border Force officers would be at the police station, Monday, to remember. But after an unusual delay in the signature, at the police station, he was allowed to go.
This could be a temporary reprieve came after several Scottish politicians are involved.
His MP, Hannah Bardell, followed by its application to the Home Office not to detain him, with a letter to the prime minister, asking him to permanent residence permit must be granted.
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Mr. Adeboli was sentenced in 2012 to be part of a £1.6 billion of bank fraud for his activities at UBS, while working on his floor at the height of the financial crisis. He served four years of a seven-year sentence.
Home office lawyers have sought to enforce a law that requires that foreign nationals with convictions of more than four years to be deported to their country of birth.
Mr. Adeboli was attractive and stimulating, and I wanted to take a judicial review to the Supreme Court.
However, a strange series of moves last week has led to the decision of a judge that he should not be allowed to submit other requests while in the united KINGDOM.
His legal team were convinced that the measures were to prepare the ground for detention, control of police, on Monday.
Several Scottish politicians have become involved in supporting him against the Home Office moves, arguing that he poses no threat to the country and to make a positive contribution to help others understand the systemic risk still posed by the financial sector.The Contribution of the company”
Mrs. Bardell has taken the lead, even if she is currently on vacation.
In a letter to Theresa may, she wrote that Mr. Adoboli had “served his sentence of deprivation of liberty, and it is a very positive and unique contribution to society, including academic work and community awareness, a contribution from your own government has enjoyed”.
There has also been support from the Scottish government and Andy Wightman, a Scottish Green MSP for Lothian.
The former USB trader told the BBC Scotland he was invited to give a conference more financial and military figures, including a visit next week to talk about the decision-making at the SAS headquarters.
It works through the Front of the Institute, which aims to promote the leadership skills of a small group selected each year.
“I’m not a threat to the country – I am to contribute. My family and my friends are here. I made my home in Livingston,” Mr. Adeboli said.
“The work that we do is about a fundamental cultural change. It is a difficult job. I can’t make it on my own, but we need all the voices that can be contributed. I am able to speak freely, while others are not.”
A Home Office spokesman said: “All foreign nationals who are given the sentence of imprisonment will be considered for removal. Foreign nationals who abuse our hospitality by committing crimes in the UK should be in no doubt of our determination to deport them and we have removed more than 42,800 foreign offenders since 2010.”