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 an immigrant is engaged to a United States citizen, it may be help to help them in their immigration process into the country. Due to their relationship with a citizen, they may be able to gain a visa to come into the country and reside here. This can be… Read More
When individuals enter the United States without the proper documentation, it can cause issues. Once they leave the country and try to come back, they may be unable to get access back into the country. This can be due to an undocumented status. Without a visa or some form proving… Read More
Immigrants can look at the United States and see a land of freedom. Some people wish to come here and reside here permanently while others want to make plans to come visit. Consular processing is for immigrants from other countries that wish to acquire a visa to grant them legal… Read More