If you are the victim of a crime, you may be able to apply for a visa, regardless of your current immigration status, and even if you have been ordered deported, or are inadmissible for other reasons. Read more to learn the details.
If you lost your hearing in immigration court, you have the right to appeal your case. There are important procedural deadlines, so it is important to act fast and have an attorney skilled in immigration appeals.
The Dual Intent Doctrine in immigration law affects those applying for permanent resdidency when someone has entered the United States on a non-immigrant visa (such as a visitor's visa) and then applies for permanent residency. Not understanding this doctrine can lead to your application being denied, and you being deported. Read more to find out how to prepare.
For non-citizens arriving in the United States, it is essential to know the dates you are authorized to stay. You will need to differentiate the dates on your visa in your passport from your I-94 "Arrival-Departure Record" that you receive from Customs and Border Protection ("CBP").
What you need to know about Trump's immigration Executive Order (EO) banning travel from seven predominantly-Muslim countries, and restricting admission of non-U.S. citizens.