Recent work of note includes the case of K (a child) v SSHD  EWCH 1834 (Admin), an important High Court judgment, which declared British nationality act provisions to be discriminatory against children born to a biological British father if their mother was married to someone else at the time of their birth (http://www.bailii.org/ew/cases/EWHC/Admin/2018/1834.html).
The case is also summarised here: http://onepumpcourt.co.uk/news/rk-v-sshd-2018-ewhc-1834-admin-who-your-father-is-for-the-purposes-of-british-nationality/
Alex was also successful before the High Court in arguing that children who were born in the UK and were unable to access another citizenship were therefore stateless, and thereby entitled to be registered as British nationals- MK (a child)  EWHC 1365 (http://www.bailii.org/ew/cases/EWHC/Admin/2017/1365.html)
The case of Pham  3 All ER 1015 (a dual national) in which the Secretary of State seeks to deprive him of his British Citizenship for reasons of national security (http://www.bailii.org/uk/cases/UKSC/2015/19.html) is also still ongoing.
Alex’s work often has an emphasis on vulnerable clients including minors and those with mental health concerns representing asylum claimants from Afghanistan, Iran, Pakistan and the Middle East. He is known for his tenacious representation of Applicants and his strategic approach to arguing cases and is regularly instructed in judicial review claims in the Upper Tier Tribunal and High court.
Alex is a reviewer for the Bar Pro Bono unit, and is a regular contributor to social media through Twitter, where he seeks to highlight the failures of the Government’s approach to immigration.
Current work includes a grant of permission to Judicially review the exercise the Secretary of States discretion under the EEA regulations in respect of the production of a British Passport when applying for a residence card and a grant of permission to review the fairness of the administrative review process in out of country points based entry clearance applications
Permission to to appeal has been recently granted from the Court of Appeal (case of Awan) on the use of paragraph 322 (5) of the immigration rules.