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Family Immigration

Removal of Conditions Based on Marriage to Get a 10-Year Green Card

Removal of Conditions Based on Marriage to Get a 10-Year Green Card

Did you know that if you have a 2-year Conditional Green Card, you must apply for a 10-year Green Card to keep your permanent residency and obtain additional benefits? Within 90 days of the Conditional Green Card expiration date, you must apply to remove the conditions on your Green Card if you want to retain permanent residency. Read on to…

Establishing Abuse for a VAWA Petition

Establishing Abuse for a VAWA Petition

To petition successfully for a Green Card under the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA), it’s important to make sure that you clearly demonstrate you suffered from “battery or extreme cruelty” from a U.S. Citizen spouse, parent or child, or a Lawful Permanent spouse or parent. You must obtain and present compelling evidence of the abuse you faced. Read on to…

Preserving Your Child’s Age Through the Child Status Protection Act

Preserving Your Child’s Age Through the Child Status Protection Act

Did you know that if your child ages out of the legal age requirement to be considered a child on an immigration petition, you might still be able to retain their child classification so that they are still a “child” for immigration purposes? Indeed, you can! For example, if you are concerned about your child turning 21 years of age…

VAWA: Green Cards for Your Dependent Children

VAWA: Green Cards for Your Dependent Children

Did you know that if you self-petition for a Green Card under the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA), your child may also be able to get a Green Card as a derivative beneficiary? Not only can you safely pursue the opportunity to stay in the United States and become a Permanent Resident through VAWA, but you can protect your children…

601 and 601A Waivers: Establishing “Extreme Hardship”

601 and 601A Waivers: Establishing “Extreme Hardship”

Chances are if you came to the United States, you sought better opportunities for yourself, your family members, or sought to be reunited with family members who were already here such as your parents. Or, while you were here, you got married to a Green Card holder or U.S. Citizen or had U.S. Citizen children. Let’s say one of these…

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