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.
Immigration, even for a short stay, always involves some complications. It can be difficult to understand the difference between visa expiration dates and how long you’re allowed to stay in the country. You might think these are the same, but they are actually quite different. This blog will explain the… Read More
When you apply for a student visa, you must show United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) that you have enough funds to financially support yourself during your stay in the United States. You may, then, be thinking about working as well as studying on a student visa. Read on… Read More
The Temporary Protected Status program, also known as TPS, came into existence in 1990. It is a program under the Department of Home Land Security that protects migrants from deportation. Although migrants under TPS are not lawful permanent residents, they are allowed to stay and work in the United States… Read More