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Blog2019-06-18T07:52:30-05:00

Guidance and Future Reference

Below is a list of articles written by Richard Herman that would give you the best understanding of litigation, immigration, documentation and even videos explaining how the litigation system works. If you have any questions regarding a case, please do not hesitate to call today at 1 (800) 808-4013.

From Fiance Visa to Green Card: How It’s Done

By |June 18th, 2019|Categories: Articles, Blogs|Tags: , , , , , |

A K-1 fiancé(e) visa allows you to enter the US, and it buys you some time (90 days, to be exact) to stabilize your immigration status. Marrying your US citizen partner, however, is not the end of the story -- you are still going to need to change your status to permanent resident in order to remain in the US long-term.

How to Prove Your Claim of Persecution in an Affirmative Asylum Application

By |June 17th, 2019|Categories: Articles, Blogs|Tags: , , , , |

To win your US asylum claim, you are going to have to prove that you were persecuted in your home country, or that you have a credible fear of persecution if you return. Furthermore, you must have been selected for persecution based on your race, religion, nationality, political views, or membership in a social group.

Fiancé Visa Fraud: Avoiding False Accusations

By |June 13th, 2019|Categories: Articles, Blogs|Tags: , , , |

Fiance visa fraud is more common than marriage-based green card fraud for a number of reasons -- because fiancé(e) visas are processed more quickly, because it is easier to establish a legitimate engagement relationship than a legitimate marriage relationship, and because it is easier to simply fail to marry a fiancé(e) than to divorce a spouse.

Winning Asylum Before USCIS and Immigration Court

By |June 11th, 2019|Categories: Guides|Tags: , , , , , , , , |

Asylum is a US immigration status that is based on humanitarian concerns for people who have good reason to fear that harm will come to them if they return to their home countries. If you receive it, you will be allowed you to live and work in the US for an indefinite period of time. Asylum is granted only to people who are present in the US, however. If you are located abroad, you should apply for refugee status, which offers equivalent benefits.

Fiancé(e) Visas

By |June 9th, 2019|Categories: Guides|Tags: , , |

Most people realize that the US government allows US citizens to bring their foreign spouses to the US as permanent resident. Not everyone realizes, however, that even an engagement to be married can qualify your fiancé(e) to enter the US long enough to marry, at which point you can sponsor him or her for permanent residence. This approach is not only possible, it is preferable for people facing certain circumstances.

Marriage to a US Permanent Resident While Residing Abroad: Step by Step

By |May 21st, 2019|Categories: Articles, Blogs|Tags: , , |

As long as you are a permanent resident of the United States, it is possible to bring your spouse to the US on an immigration visa. Because of immigration visa quotas that apply to permanent residence sponsors, however, the process will take considerably longer than it would take a US citizen. The entire process takes two to two and a half years on average, perhaps a few months more.

Marriage to a US Permanent Resident While Residing in the United States: Step by Step

By |May 13th, 2019|Categories: Articles, Blogs|Tags: , , |

If you are a permanent resident rather than a US citizen, it will take you longer to complete the immigration process for your spouse than it would take a US citizen.

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