If you or a family member have been deported and are outside of the U.S., you may qualify for a waiver to legally come back to the United States.
Adjustment of Status is when you apply for a lawful permanent resident status when you are present in the United States.
If you have ever had contact with immigration officials but you do not know the outcome of those encounters, you may want to request these records from the government.
Consular Processing are the steps you take after you receive and approval of an immigrant petition and an immigrant visa number is made immediately available to you.
If you have been convicted of a crime, or are currently facing criminal charges, the outcome of your case may affect your immigration status.
If you or a loved one are facing deportation and are in the court process, you have the right to be represented by an attorney.
If you are a U.S. citizen or U.S. legal permanent resident, there are several different ways you may be able to help your spouse, child, sibling, and/or parent obtain lawful immigration status.
If you are a U.S. citizen engaged to a foreign national living abroad and would like to bring your fiancé to the U.S., this visa may be a great immigration option.
If your green card is about to expire, it’s important to file a renewal (Form I-190) with USCIS so that you have valid proof of your lawful immigration status. If your green expired many years ago, you may still file a renewal but it is best to consult with an immigration attorney beforehand.
If you are married to a U.S. citizen and have been a lawful permanent resident for 3 years, you may be eligible to apply for naturalization.
If you entered the U.S. without permission but are the spouse or child of a U.S. citizen or legal permanent resident, you may qualify for a provisional waiver.
If you are a lawful permanent resident and are planning to travel outside of the U.S. for more than 6 months, you will need a re-entry document (Form I-131) to return to the U.S.
If you were married to your spouse for less than 2 years when immigration approved your green card, you are a ‘conditional’ permanent resident. Under this status, your green card will expire after 2 years, and you will be required to file a removal of condition (Form I-751) within 90 days of your expiration date.
If you have been the victim of a crime here in the United States, assisted police, and have suffered physical and/or mental trauma, you may qualify for a U-visa.