Are you looking to sponsor a parent for a green card? The process can be trickier than you think.
Legal immigration to the U.S. was significantly down in 2018:
In 2018, approvals of all types of visas and green cards were down. For example, approvals of green cards for immediate relatives of U.S. citizens (such as spouses) were down 7%, and fiance visa approvals were down a whopping 29%.
Did you know that a naturalization (citizenship) application can now be submitted online?
USCIS has made it possible for a citizenship application, including all supporting documents, to be submitted online. We like this relatively new option because it makes it possible for your citizenship application to be processed a bit more quickly, and monitored through the USCIS website.
Have you been “waiting in line” for a green card to become available in your preference category? You can now check the U.S. Department of State Visa Bulletin for March 2019 to see if your priority date will be current next month.
One question we are frequently asked during our initial legal evaluations for cases involving “green cards” through marriage is: Why do I need a lawyer? For many reasons, a lawyer is necessary for the green card process.
On April 26, 2018, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) announced that it would be terminating the TPS designation for Nepal. The approximately 9,000 Nepalese citizens who are currently present in the U.S. in TPS have until June 24th, 2019 to either depart or to find another way to remain here lawfully under our immigration laws.