Hector E. Quiroga's answer First, you’ve already passed the period when a public charge determination would be made. Filing the I-751 doesn’t change that. As long as you are otherwise eligible for those things, you won’t have any problems.
Kelli Y Allen's answer If the U.S. embassy there closes, yes, he would have to process in a neighboring country and that would likely cause a significant delay. Otherwise, as long as the consulate is open, processing should continue as usual.
Kelli Y Allen's answer You can either file a fiance visa petition or you can go to Canada to marry and then start the spousal visa petition process. He definitely should not enter with a B2 visa and try to adjust status, as that is an improper use of a non-immigrant visa. Asylum is a much longer, more difficult process, so there's no reason to consider that when he has the other options based on marriage. You absolutely need to hire an experienced immigration attorney to handle this process on your behalf.
The SB-1 visa is given to those people who have previously held an immigrant visa or Green Card for the U.S. They traveled to a different country for a temporary visit, but due to reasons beyond their control or knowledge, they could not return to the U.S within one or two years and lost their immigration status.
The Green Cards are valid for one year, so you must return from your travels to the U.S within that period of time. If you know...
Carl Shusterman's answer A deportation order blocks a person from returning to the US for 10 years. However, an I-601 does not relate to deportation. If she applied for an I-601 because she was subject to the 10-year unlawful presence bar, and she has been outside the US for over 10 years, she no longer requires an I-601 approval.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer Generally an DACA application cannot be appealed, though if you can show that the reason you did not get any correspondence from USCIS was the fault of USCIS, then you might be able to address the issue. If it was your fault or that of the post office, then you will need to start over. Even if it was USCIS’s fault, you might need to start over.
Timothy Denison's answer You will have to assist him in getting temporary residence here for school and work. You need to contact an immigration attorney near you to help you assist the young man in coming here.
Edit Stelczner's answer Most importantly- has she removed the condition on her green card? If not then she will have to file the I-751 with a waiver and as long as the marriage was real she should be OK.
Roger Carl Algase's answer An H-1B employee is only allowed to receive income from the H-1B employer as described in the H-1B petition. Working for any other employer would require a new petition or a "concurrent" H-1B petition from the second employer. H-1B also depends on an employer-employee relationship. One cannot run one's own business or engage in free-lance employment with an H-1B work permit.
Kyndra Mulder's answer Depending on who filed the i-130 for you, you can dismiss your asylum case and file an adjustment of status. My suggestion is that you consult with an experienced immigration attorney before you make a decision.
Shan Dimitris Potts' answer They will have to leave the country. The child can only help their parents' after turning 21. If the parents' country allows dual citizenship, it is in the best interest of the parents to register their child as a U.S. citizen and also get a U.S passport.
All the best.
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Camlinh Nguyen Rogers' answer There are questions and answers similar to the mentioned situation on our website at http://aba-us.com/other-services/?lang=en. You can take a look for general information. Good luck.
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