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Immigration Law – New Green Card

Immigration Law – New Green Card

Anybody who has ever worked with immigration law knows that when you enter into a Niw Green Card and National Interest Waiver, you have committed a”felony” that can send you away for life. The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) will detain and try to deport you as a felon, which means that you can never be able to leave the country.

So as to qualify for a waiver, the individual must be a partner or a relative of a U.S. citizen or a green card holder and must be accompanying that person. The person must have been sponsored by a spouse or parent of the applicant. If you’re eligible for the waiver, the visa applicant will submit a petition for adjustment of status.

This request will then be presented to the US Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) to process the initial file. USCIS will give a list of questions to answer to the applicant, depending on what the first files are in terms of their requirements and paperwork.

Once the files are received, the petitioner then submits the completed petition for adjustment of status to the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) to receive a permanent stay of removal and also submit to DHS an application for a waiver of inadmissibility under the INA. An application for waiver of inadmissibility, or an approved request, must include an affidavit stating that the alien is prepared to leave the United States voluntarily if the conditions mentioned in the application for waiver are met.

DHS will then take over and process the application if the initial application is approved. The proper forms for this would be the Petition for Waiver of Inadmissibility, Petitioner’s Affidavit for elimination and Form I-864. Once these forms are filed, the waiver application will be processed and reviewed.

Once DHS granted the waiver and has reviewed the petition, it is going to take over the processing and inspection of the waiver and petition. The immigration judge will make a decision and either accept or deny the waiver program, when this procedure is finished. If accepted, the applicant will be given the status of an approved immigrant.

If the waiver application is refused, the immigrant will be notified and it will be up to the immigration judge to determine not or whether the applicant should be deported. The judge will decide on the amount of time before needing to apply for a visa that the immigrant can remain in the United States.

Then the alien may be eligible for a permanent visa on the same day if the alien has a valid waiver and an original foreign spouse. This process is called”spousal”permanent” status.

Then the alien will be eligible for a temporary status until the waiver application is approved if the alien has no first spouse and a waiver. This process is called”temporary”regional” status.

If the immigrant is denied a waiver and a card because he or she is eligible for a visa or status, then the alien will be sent. Whether this decision is favorable, then the immigrant will be given a waiver request and a new petition for adjustment of status will be introduced to the USCIS.

If the alien is refused a waiver because of immigration law, the alien will be detained and deported. The alien’s attorney isn’t allowed to visit with the detainee and if the alien is detained the alien taken to a elimination facility for processing and is going to be moved to a detention centre.

The immigrant will then be required to be removed from the United States Following the final outcome is determined. Then the national interest waiver immigrant can then apply for a waiver based on temporary status and stay in the United States if the immigrant has been permitted to stay while waiting for the final outcome. This will permit the immigrant while waiting to be approved to adjust to the language and culture of the United States.

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