In this article, I will answer a number of legal questions regarding how you can become a U.S. resident after being deported.
On October 19, 2022, USCIS announced changes that aim to remove barriers to the naturalization process for applicants with disabilities.
Since immigration law is so vast and technical, we often get questions from clients about many different parts of their process.
Most people have no idea how immigration process really works and are very surprised by the difficulty of the process.
The most common assistance for those with difficulties passing the examination are built-in exemptions (or “waivers”).
In previous articles I have written about the various immigration processes in existence that depend on your personal or family status. Many of these processes require sponsorship from another individual or an organization for an immigrant to be able to obtain a visa or adjust status to that of a legal permanent resident.
It may be helpful to know that it is possible to discover how long immigration is taking to process different requests.
Things can change later on in the process that enable people to get out of the requirement of having their continued support or sponsorship.