The UK Labour leader will call for asylum and refugee accommodation to be taken out of the hands of private companies and transferred to public bodies.
Private provider Serco announced a rolling lock change eviction process for those not given refugee status in Glasgow last month.
The company, contracted by the Home Office, says it is paying for accommodation for 330 asylum seekers in the city who have been denied the right to remain in the UK.
It has announced a pause on the plans in the face of legal challenges against the evictions at the Court of Session and Glasgow Sheriff Court.
Mr Corbyn will be joined by Scottish Labour leader Richard Leonard to meet some of those affected by the evictions.
Speaking ahead of the visit, he said they had been treated “appallingly” by Serco and the Home Office.
“This is not how our country should treat people seeking help,” he said.
“It is time for the Tories to end the failed privatisation agenda that is putting the public in danger.
“Time and again private profit is put ahead of the public interest. This has to end.”
Mr Corbyn said Labour would also “end the ugly and discredited system of private firms running immigration detention centres”.
He added: “Asylum seekers who have fled horrific conflict and violence, and have since made the UK their home, deserve our help and support, not persecution from profiteering private companies.”
he added: “Theresa May’s government has failed to uphold our country’s moral duty to refugees. Labour will end the Tories’ ‘hostile environment’ policy that has caused such cruel and inhumane treatment of British citizens as well as asylum seekers and refugees.
“We are the only country in Europe to detain people in immigration detention centres indefinitely.
“Labour will end this shameful situation and close Yarl’s Wood and Brook House detention centres, investing the money spent on locking people up on services that support survivors of modern slavery, human trafficking and domestic violence instead.”
Serco has said it welcomes the legal challenges to the evictions in order to clarify the law. The firm says it is providing free accommodation and being left to “pick up the bills” for asylum seekers who overstay despite having received a negative decision.