You will lose your Green Card if you have a conviction for an aggravated felony, unless you can apply for political asylum in some capacity.
If you adjusted status in the US and you have an immediate relative that can apply for you again, you might be eligible for a 212(h) waiver.
If your conviction was before April 30, 1996, and it is an aggravated felony, you probably will be eligible for a 212(c) waiver, and be able to keep and fight for your Green Card, or remain in the United States.
If you are living in the United States as a noncitizen, you may wish to obtain what is known as a Green Card. Most Green Card holders are referred to as permanent residents. If you are here on a conditional residency, there is a good chance you are feeling the… Read More
Facing deportation is frightening. Families from all over come to the United States seeking a better life, and if someone is deported, it will have a significant impact on an entire family. Whether you are facing deportation due to criminal charges or are simply out of status, deportation is a… Read More
If you are someone who is in the United States through a conditional residency, there are several things you must know about applying for permanent residency. This is a big step, so you need to ensure you educate yourself and hire an experienced attorney before you begin. If you are… Read More