Kelli Y Allen's answer You can decide to get married while he is here. The issue that could arise would be if he tried to apply for permanent residency while here. Immigration officials would likely question his intent (was that the plan all along) when he entered. It's very difficult to prove what was in someone's mind on a a certain date. To avoid that issue if you get married while he's he, he should leave at the end of the 90 days. In the interim, you can start the spousal visa process. I strongly suggest...
Ms Grace I Gardiner's answer He may be able to file a request a bond based on your impending marriage and if he has no criminal history. There are other factors that the court takes into consideration. Please contact an experienced immigration attorney as quickly as possible. You can also call my Florida office if you have additional questions
Hector E. Quiroga's answer It is highly unlikely that your case will be denied because you overstayed your visa. It is highly unlikely that your being out of status will affect you in any way. If you were detained, you could be deported, but really; that is unlikely.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer Once you file, you will be given a letter that extends the validity of your current green card by (I believe) 18 months. With that, and your passport from your native country, you should be able to reenter the US with no problmens.
Rehim Babaoglu's answer No. In fact it is a ground of ineligibility for U.S. permanent residency. He may be eligible for humanitarian parole. I would urge you to consult with and hire an immigration lawyer to assist with this case. Not because I think you’re not capable of handling it, you may will be, but in order for the lawyer to debrief and brief you, analyze, assess and evaluate your case in order to maximize the possibilities for a successful result.
Also, your question requires too many questions on...
Carl Shusterman's answer You need to file form I-130 to sponsor your spouse for a green card. Simultaneously, your spouse should submit an I-485 application for adjustment of status along with an application for an EAD work permit and an AP travel permit, etc.
Carl Shusterman's answer Assuming you are a US citizen, you may sponsor your fiancee for a green card after you get married. However, see an immigration attorney to see if he is under a bar for his deportation and another bar for unlawful presence. He may need to get waivers if he is.
Carl Shusterman's answer F-1 students from Iran are exempt from the Travel Ban. However, given the present ever-changing position of the Trump Administration, if you can avoid visiting Iran, that is what I would advise. Good luck!
Carl Shusterman's answer Believe me, it would take over 24 years for them to get green cards through you. (My wife is a Filipina.) If they qualify for temporary work visas, an employer in the US may sponsor them, and the procedure is relatively quick.
Rehim Babaoglu's answer Your I-751 filing receipt automatically extends your green card and it can be extended every year. You can work and travel with it. You need to hire an immigration lawyer going through this pro se will not help you.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer You can’t do anything, except maybe act as a sponsor. If his girlfriend is a citizen or permanent resident, she can first marry him and then file a visa petition for him. Depending on his circumstances, he will likely need to leave the country to go to a visa interview. An immigration attorney can help with some of the details based on your friend’s particular circumstances.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer We cannot imagine any reality in which that would be the case. Withdrawing an application for permanent residency is not a ground of inadmissibility. You may want to ask your attorney for more details regarding why this would be so.
Rehim Babaoglu's answer You may be able to petition for her as your wife. The process is long and complicated, and requires numerous government forms to be filed, along with $1,225 & $535 government filing fees. I would urge you to consult with and hire an immigration lawyer to assist you with this case. Not because I think you’re not capable of handling it, you may will be, but in order for the lawyer to debrief and brief you two, analyze, assess and evaluate your case, handle your case in order to maximize the...
Rehim Babaoglu's answer I would urge you to consult with and hire an immigration lawyer to assist you with this case in order for the lawyer to debrief and brief you, analyze, assess and evaluate your case maximize the possibilities for a successful result.
Your question requires way too many questions on my part and too many answers on your part before I can even formulate recommendations as to the course(s) of action you should take.
You may be eligible to self-petition under VAWA, or to convert...
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