A Buckinghamshire resident could be deported tomorrow because he is the son of a Windrush generation immigrant, an MP has claimed. 

Mozi Haynes, 35, is understood to live in Dominic Grieve's Beaconsfield constituency, and is said to be at risk of deportation, according to David Lammy. 

The Labour MP said 74-year-old Ruth Williams, the mother of Mr Haynes, got in touch saying her son was due to be removed from the country after two failed applications to stay.

She said: "I feel betrayed and a second class citizen in my own country. This makes me so sad and the Home Office must show some compassion.

"I am unwell and almost 75, I live on my own and I need my son to stay here. I need my family around me and I can't face being alone. He has applied to the Home Office and been refused twice."

It comes as thousands of people who arrived in the UK as children in the first wave of Commonwealth immigration - known as the Windrush generation - face being threatened with deportation. 

Although they have lived and worked in the UK for decades, many are now being told they are in the country illegally because of a lack of official paperwork. 

Mr Grieve, who is Mr Haynes’ MP, said: "I have been made aware that there is a constituent of mine who comes from the Caribbean and is facing imminent deportation.

"This person may fall within the category of Windrush generation immigrants’ children about whose immigration treatment serious concerns have been raised generally in Parliament.

"I have spoken to the person concerned. I have now taken the matter up directly with the Home Office and I am waiting to hear from them as to the issues in this case.

"I have been assured that I will be contacted with further information as soon as possible and that until the matter is clarified he will not be required to leave the country."

Cabinet Office minister and Aylesbury MP David Lidington said that the Home Office was still not aware of any cases where Windrush generation Britons had been deported.

There had been confusion on Monday, after immigration minister Caroline Nokes appeared to suggest that some individuals may already have been deported in error.

Home Secretary Amber Rudd later told MPs she was not aware of any specific cases.

On Tuesday Mr Lidington told BBC Radio 4's Today: "I talked to the Home Secretary about this last night and the position is that we have no information.

"We don't know of any cases where someone has been deported from this category."

He added that Home Office staff were searching records to see if anything had gone "appallingly wrong in that way".

Asked if he was ashamed of how the Government had dealt with the Windrush generation issue, Mr Lidington told Sky News: "I think it's clear it's been badly handled.

"And the Home Secretary was right to make a full apology on behalf of, not just her department, but the Government as a whole.

"This should not have happened."