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Does uk stamp deportation ? If so how does it look like ?! If I had applied for voluntary return after my asylum refusal will they share that to Ireland ? Or when applying for Ireland of my past immigration history which shows that I had travelled to uk and applied asylum & returned voluntarily ... Will that have a impact on my visa application to Ireland now ? Obviously I have a new passport now and I don't hold the old one in which I have my uk visa stamps ... And it's damaged !! What could the Ireland embassy see with regard to my immigration history 1. Just the stamp that I arrived in India ? Or 2. Will they be able to see that I have applied for asylum and on refusal I came back ?

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  • If you had overstayed after your asylum application was refused, that will still be on record. – DumbCoder Jun 29 '17 at 8:45
  • What you mean I overstayed ?! As I had applied for asylum I had been reporting regularly and I was informed that its refused and I was taken to detention and then I reapplied which again got refused and then I applied to return back to India voluntarily . Is any of these considered overstay after asylum? Please let me know ..as my request to go back voluntarily was accepted and I don't think I was deported . But had a little code in he middle of my old passport page . If I am applying for Ireland student visa what chances are there for acceptance ? – Mathur Jun 29 '17 at 8:57
  • Sorry, but you have a dodgy past. Repeatedly applications for asylum only makes the chances for getting a UK visa a bit more difficult. Overstaying in terms of after an asylum refusal disappearing or stop reporting your whereabouts. If I am applying for Ireland student visa what chances are there for acceptance Don't count on sailing through but you will need to prove emphatically to the visa officer that you are a genuine student and not one who will go underground once in the country. And considering there are no checks between Ireland and UK, it may be construed as a way to enter UK. – DumbCoder Jun 29 '17 at 9:38
  • So you mean to say my repeated appeals would make my application tough " if I am applying for uk back again .. Wouldn't it " Or is it for Irish visa aswell ?! – Mathur Jun 29 '17 at 9:50
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    Sorry, Mathur, your question is very unclear. Please edit it, mention all the facts in chronological order, add the info that you wrote in comments into it, end with the specific question(s) you want answered. – user40521 Jun 29 '17 at 19:10
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It will be on your electronic record. Ireland and the UK share Immigration related information due to the Common Travel Area. A new passport does not wipe your prior history.

Edit:

Furthermore, if you look at the Study Visa Questionnaire for India, they ask about your travel history. I quote from the form:

Have you ever applied for a visa for any other country?

If yes, please give full details in the box below including; country, date of application, type of visa applied for and outcome of application: Refusal letter must be submitted.

NOTE: Failure to declare ALL previous visa applications will result in the application being refused

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    it does however flag that the inspector should pay extra attention – the other one Jun 29 '17 at 8:12
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    @Mathur we don't issue probabilities here. You are more than free to apply, but your immigration record is probably in the Schengen Information System. From the top comments above, I can see you were placed in detention. This does not help your case. I would find it very hard to believe that you are an actual student. If I worked for the GNIB, I would see you as wanting to use Ireland as a backdoor for the UK. – Rodney Hawkins Jun 29 '17 at 9:06
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    You are a not a citizen of Ireland or UK nor an EEU member. You are therefore not entitled to the right to enter the Republic of Ireland, with or without a criminal record. You need to convince the immigration authorities that you are a bona fide student. I doubt you will able to show that. – Rodney Hawkins Jun 29 '17 at 9:22
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    UK is not part of Schengen but they do share information with each other to combat this type of activity. – Rodney Hawkins Jun 29 '17 at 9:23
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    @Mathur you got a good answer to your question and that's how the site works. Comments are for clarifications to the original question and not to introduce new material or to debate the merits of your case. You can benefit from reading the help page at travel.stackexchange.com/help Please use the 'accept' button for this answer, many thanks. – Gayot Fow Jun 29 '17 at 10:27

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