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 a noncitizen who wishes to work and live in the United States, there is a very good chance you are looking into employment visas. These visas are a fantastic way for immigrants to make a legal living while living here in the U.S. However, like all other… Read More
In a statement last week, USCIS announced a change of citizenship status for some children born overseas to U.S. military members and government officials. The guidance essentially rescinds certain parts of previously established USCIS policy that stated certain children who were born and lived outside of the U.S. were considered… Read More
United States citizens who are engaged to non-citizens may apply for a fiance visa, also known as a K-1 visa for their loved one’s entry into the United States. This is rather obviously a big deal to noncitizens who wish to ensure their time with their loved ones and in… Read More