HAMLIN, Circuit Judge.
Petitioner Jacob Bregman, an alien and citizen of Great Britain, was admitted to this country for permanent residence on August 27, 1905. In 1935 petitioner was convicted in the United States District Court for threatening the President of the United States. On various occasions between 1931 and 1956 he was committed to and confined in mental institutions. In 1961 deportation proceedings were commenced against him on the basis of the 1935 conviction under the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952, § 241(a) (17), 66 Stat. 204, 8 U.S.C. § 1251(a) (17), which makes an alien deportable if he has been convicted and received final judgment for violation
In 1963 the presiding special inquiry officer found petitioner deportable on both charges. On April 9, 1963, the Board of Immigration Appeals rendered a final order of deportation on the latter charge only, 8 U.S.C. § 1251(a) (1), and rendered no judgment on the original charge, 8 U.S.C. § 1251(a) (17).
Petitioner twice moved to reopen the deportation proceedings: first on June 5, 1963, so that he might apply for a waiver under 8 U.S.C. § 1182(c);
Jurisdiction of this court is limited to petitions for review of "all final orders of deportation" which are "filed not later than six months from the date of the final deportation order * * *." 8 U.S.C. § 1105a(a) (1).
The Supreme Court decided in Giova v. Rosenberg, 379 U.S. 18, 85 S.Ct. 156, 13 L.Ed.2d 90 (1964), that review of "all final orders of deportation" includes review of judgments on motions to reopen. It follows from Giova that if the motion to reopen before the Board is within six months of the final order of deportation and the petition to this court is within six months of the denial of the motion (as it was in this case), this court has jurisdiction to review both
In order to exclude petitioner under 8 U.S.C. § 1251(a) (1) he must have made an "entry" into this country within the meaning of 8 U.S.C. § 1101(a) (13)
We therefore remand the case to the Board to take such evidence and to make such findings as may be advisable in the light of Rosenberg v. Fleuti.
We have noted above that the Board made no judgment on the original charge under 8 U.S.C. § 1251(a) (17). Inasmuch as this case is remanded, it would seem to be appropriate for the Board on remand to render judgment upon all charges before it.
The Board's denial of petitioner's motion to reopen is reversed and the case is remanded to the Board to take such action as is consistent with this opinion.
"(a) Any alien in the United States (including an alien crewman) shall, upon the order of the Attorney General, be deported who —
(1) at the time of entry was within one or more of the classes of aliens excludable by the law existing at the time of such entry; * * *."
Petitioner is charged with being an excludable alien at time of entry under the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952, § 212(a) (3), 66 Stat. 182, 8 U.S.C. § 1182(a) (3):
"(a) Except as otherwise provided in this chapter, the following classes of aliens shall be ineligible to receive visas and shall be excluded from admission into the United States:
(3) Aliens who have had one or more attacks of insanity; * * *."
"Since the respondent is deportable under Section 241(a) (1) of the Immigration and Nationality Act we will not render a judgment with regard to the charge laid under Section 241(a) (17) of the Act. An appropriate order will be entered.
"ORDER: It is ordered that the order of deportation entered by the special inquiry officer on January 31, 1963, is hereby affirmed solely on the charge laid during the reopened hearing of October 16, 1962, to wit, Section 241(a) (1) of the Immigration and Nationality Act, in that at the time of entry you were within one or more of the classes of aliens excludable by the law existing at the time of such entry, to wit, aliens who have had one or more attacks of insanity under Section 212(a) (3) of the Act."
"(c) Aliens lawfully admitted for permanent residence who temporarily proceeded abroad voluntarily and not under an order of deportation, and who are returning to a lawful unrelinquished domicile of seven consecutive years, may be admitted in the discretion of the Attorney General without regard to the provisions of paragraphs (1)-(25), (30), and (31) of subsection (a) of this section."
"(13) The term `entry' means any coming of an alien into the United States, from a foreign port or place or from an outlying possession, whether voluntarily or otherwise, except that an alien having a lawful permanent residence in the United States shall not be regarded as making an entry into the United States for the purposes of the immigration laws if the alien proves to the satisfaction of the Attorney General that his departure to a foreign port or place or to an outlying possession was not intended or reasonably to be expected by him or his presence in a foreign port or place or in an outlying possession was not voluntary * * *."