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.
When a person is given conditional residency in the United States, they are required to “remove the conditions” in order to stay in the country as a permanent resident. There are many things that an individual must know about applying for permanent residency. Continue reading below to educate yourself on… Read More
When people come to the United States from all over the world, they do so in an effort to have a better life. It is because of this that the threat of deportation can be frightening. This may be the case in the event that an individual is facing criminal… Read More
The United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) is in the middle of its effort to adjust its international footprint in order to increase efficiencies. As part of this, the processing for Form I-130, also known as the Petition for Alien Relative, changed beginning on February 1. If you find… Read More