Kelli Y Allen's answer There's no technical bar, but the visas are direct opposites. It may be difficult for your mom to convince the consular office that she would only be coming for a short visit and then returning to her country.
Hector E. Quiroga's answer We can’t answer the question re: visiting your fiancé/spouse in Sweden; for your spouse to visit you here s/he must show a preponderance of evidence that she will return to Sweden after visiting you. She doesn’t need a visa to visa, since Sweden is a visa waiver country, but proof of employment, residence, family, assets, etc. Being married to a USC spouse carries a great deal of weight when determining if someone will remain in the US or not, so your fiancé/spouse will really want to...
Hector E. Quiroga's answer It is possible, yes. Details, however, are important, and even if someone is able to get around the issue of a deportation there could be other inadmissibility issues to consider. Best to consult with an immigration attorney.
Carl Shusterman's answer On March 15th, 2011, Utah Governor Gary Herbert (R) signed into law a package of bills implementing state-level immigration laws. One bill adopted new enforcement provisions, while a series of three bills established a state-based guest worker system.[ 41]
First, the Utah Pilot Sponsored Resident Immigrant Program Act allowed Utah citizens the right to sponsor foreigners to live, work, and study in the state by assuming financial responsibility for any liabilities the resident...
Hector E. Quiroga's answer He can travel back to Australia, and you can file an immigrant visa petition for him. It will take about a year for him to come back as an immigrant. You can also file a spouse nonimmigrant petition on his behalf. We suggest you talk with an immigration attorney to see what might work best under the circumstances.
Kevin L Dixler's answer Definitely not! Does he even possesses a non-immigrant F-1 student visa? A form I-20, among other documents, allow him to seek an F1 visa at a U.S. Embassy or Consulate. Find out whether and/or which visa foil is in his passport!
The CBP must presume immigrant intent if he has and tries to use an F1 visa. He is married to a lawful permanent resident seeking naturalization. As a result, he will not overcome the presumption of immigrant intent for the purposes of the visit.
Kyndra Mulder's answer The incident may effect her if the government concludes that she was attempting to avoid statutory requirements. However, it sounds like you had documentation to show that this was not the case.
Matthew J Hartnett's answer You would file an I-130 petition to start the process. Once the I-130 is approved, you would then file more applications with the National Visa Center to get him an interview at the US consulate abroad. Consider working with an immigration attorney to make this process go as smooth as possible.
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