U.S. Immigration: Top Ten Tips for Avoiding Trouble

Keep your status secure and your visa and green card applications moving along smoothly by following these immigration tips… Plan for delays… Consider U.S. citizenship… Avoid summary removal… Notify USCIS of address changes… File multiple visa petitions…

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If you’re a U.S. permanent resident who has spent the required number of years in the U.S. and meets the other eligibility requirements for U.S. citizenship, the first step in the application process is to fill out USCIS Form N-400. It is important to fill out the N-400 completely and correctly in order to avoid mistakes that may result in delays or a denial.

Here are some tips to help you fill out the form

Tips for Green Card Through Marriage

Before being approved for a green card (lawful permanent residence in the U.S.), most but not all applicants must attend an interview. The final step of the process to become a legal permanent resident is the green card interview. Here are some tips to help you succeed.

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If you are preparing for a green card interview in the United States, you should consider meeting first with an immigration attorney. The attorney can assist you in understanding what the interview will entail and can help to make sure you are as prepared as possible for answering the questions you might be asked.

CONTACT IMMIGRATION LAWYER or Call 720-621-7635 for a free consultation.

What to do if the Police or Immigration Agents Come to Your Home

If the police or immigration agents come to your home, you do not have to let them in unless they have certain kinds of warrants. Ask the officer to slip the warrant under the door or hold it up to the window so you can inspect it. A search warrant allows police to enter the address listed on the warrant, but officers can only search the areas and for the items listed. An arrest warrant allows police to enter the home of the person listed on the warrant if they believe the person is inside. A warrant of removal/deportation (ICE warrant) does not allow officers to enter a home without consent. Even if officers have a warrant, you have the right to remain silent. If you choose to speak to the officers, step outside and close the door.

Know Your Rights: What To Do If You’re Stopped By Police, Immigration Agents or the FBI

With so many immigration attorneys in today’s market to choose from, finding the right one can be an overwhelming experience.

Call 720-621-7635 and speak with the right immigration attorney today.

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