Kyndra Mulder's answer Yes. You need to report it and provide a complete certified copy of the record from the original arrest report to the final disposition. If the case was dropped in exchange for a plea and/or any program..... it is considered a guilty charge by the USCIS. It is also a crime of violence and a deportable offense if considered guilty by the USCIS. If the foregoing applies to you I suggest you see - immediately - an experienced immigration attorney who specifically practices in the area of the...
Kyndra Mulder's answer Based on the information you provided the documents requested are typical. Had you had an attorney the attorney would have provided the documents with your initial application. What you need to do is provide the documents requested and the information requested.
It sounds like the officer is inquiring into the possibility of a chain of marriage fraud. The government can revoke your status and refer you to the immigration court for removal proceedings if this is found. Therefore i...
Kyndra Mulder's answer Assuming the conviction is for a misdemeanor shoplifting charge you will be eligible for a petty offense exception. However, even with the exception it can be determined that you lack the good moral character necessary to adjust. You may want to consider retaining an experienced attorney to assist you and your husband.
Kyndra Mulder's answer For a visitor visa they must show strong ties to their home country and that they intend on returning. When the whole family is coming at once their is a red flag that you all intend on staying in the USA and not just visit. Substantial evidence will be required.
Kyndra Mulder's answer No. You are not eligible for LPR status because your children were born in the USA. When they become adults, provided the law does not change, one of your children may sponsor you.
Kyndra Mulder's answer Based on the information that you have provided; you were an LPR and your parents became USC's before you were 18 years of age. You automatically became a USC. You need to file the N-600 and receive your certificate of Naturalization.
Kyndra Mulder's answer In the event the your children are not USC's through you and are not registered as birth abroad children of a USC you will need to obtain immigrant visas for them. You do this through the US consulate. You will need to provide sufficient documentation that the mother of the children has granted you permission to bring the children to the USA.
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