Deron Edward Smallcomb's answer You can marry now and file the petition. Once your naturalization is approved, you would inform USCIS or the NVC so that they can change your petition to an immediate relative petition. You should consider contacting an experienced immigration attorney for assistance.
Kelli Y Allen's answer There is no need to wait until you are a U.S. citizen to marry. Once you are married, you can file the I-130 petition while still a permanent resident. This can be processing while your naturalization application is being processed. Once you become a U.S. citizen, update USCIS. The previous tourist visa denials should not impact an immigrant visa case. I recommend retaining an immigration attorney to assist you with this process.
Kelli Y Allen's answer You can file a service request with USCIS to try to get an update. If there's still no interview scheduled in a couple months, you may want to file to renew the EAD. There is no additional application fee required.
Kelli Y Allen's answer If you application for permanent residence has been approved, you are legal to work but will not have anything to prove this to a potential employer. If the permanent residency was gained through adjustment of status, you should have received temporary employment authorization that would allow you to work.
Deron Edward Smallcomb's answer The process you are considering is quite complicated in general, more so than just deciding whether to file for the i765 as well. You should consult with an experienced immigration attorney to discuss the details of your case.
Mark Broughton's answer Whether a case would be filed after 6 months under these circumstances is very questionable. However, any allegation of domestic violence can have immigration consequences. You should probably consult with an immigration attorney on this issue.
Deron Edward Smallcomb's answer Citizenship interviews happen in the United States at USCIS. I'm not sure how you would actually interview in Guatemala or why you consider that as a possibility. It would be best to contact an experienced immigration attorney to discuss your case.
Deron Edward Smallcomb's answer It is likely that your overstay will not be held against you if you leave the country before reaching 18 years of age. If you applied for an F1 visa in your home country, you could then return legally for college. That said, there are so many variables in your situation, you should definitely contact an experienced immigration lawyer for legal advise.
Kelli Y Allen's answer You should answer every question. If the section does not apply, a n/a or none would be the appropriate entry. For immigration purposes, attending school does not count as employment.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer Possibly. The bigger issue would be whether or not you can make the case to bring in a foreign worker for sales. The only way to do that is to complete the labor certification.
Kelli Y Allen's answer If you are eligible for adjustment of status, once you file the application you are legal to remain in the U.S. and may receive temporary employment authorization. I suggest consulting with an immigration attorney who can fully analyze your case prior to submitting anything to USCIS.
Kelli Y Allen's answer If an attorney is not handling the case the G-28 form is not applicable. If you have a receipt notice for the EAD (form I-765) then just wait for it to be processed. If USCIS sent everything back because of the G-28 issue you will need to resubmit.
Kelli Y Allen's answer Although I always suggest having a full consultation with an immigration attorney, this answer is a pretty definite no. If he had not re-entered the U.S. after having been deported, there would be a process for him to potentially return. However, now that he has re-entered, he has made himself ineligible.
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