If you have a Green Card and have been convicted of an aggravated felony after 1996, there is little you can do to stay in the United States to fight for the Green Card aside from making some type of asylum claim.
Under certain circumstances, if you have an aggravated felony with your Green Card obtained in the United States and you have a way to obtain your Green Card again through marriage to a citizen, or have a child who’s over 21, you will be eligible for a Green Card again with a waiver.
In order to be eligible for cancellation of removal, you must have had a Green Card for five years, have been in the United States seven years prior to the commission of your crime that makes you inadmissible, and cannot have been convicted of an aggravated felony.
Adjustment of Status (AOS), is the process of a non-United States citizen petitioning to become a Permanent Resident. If someone obtains permanent residency, they are able to live and work in the United States permanently. Additionally, a person who obtains this status will need to carry around their documentation, also… Read More
According to USCIS.gov, "Normally, DHS regulations provide for an automatic extension period of up to 180 days from the expiration date stated on the EAD. However, DHS has published a temporary final rule increasing the extension period. Effective May 4, 2022, DHS is temporarily increasing the extension period and providing… Read More
Employment visas can be extremely beneficial. However, there are many different types, and it is important to determine which one is right for you, your profession, and your unique circumstances. Read on to learn more about L-1 visas and other common employment visas. What are L-1 Visas? Foreign individuals who… Read More