Tips for Getting a Visa So That You Can Work in the United States

You might dream of working in the United States. After all, you might have always dreamed of having an opportunity to make a good income while living in one of the beautiful states in the United States, or you might already have family members who are living and working in the United States, and you might be hoping that you can live with or near them while working in the same area. Read More 

So, Your Green Card Is About To Expire

Applying for your green card can be a bit nerve-wracking, but then the process is over. You're a legal resident, and you no longer need to worry about your status... for 10 years, anyways. If your green card is about to expire, then you need to go through the renewal process, which can bring with it all sorts of new questions and apprehensions. Here is a look at some common and important questions that may come up as you navigate this challenge. Read More 

3 Signs You Need To Hire An Immigration Attorney

Living in the United States offers many benefits, so it is easy to see why so many immigrants have a desire to come to the country. Unfortunately, coming into the country illegally can lead to serious issues for you and your family. Without the right planning and knowledge, your desire to live a better life can cause you financial distress and legal ramifications that can follow you throughout life. In addition, deportation is common for many who come to the United States illegally. Read More 

4 Resume Tips For Recent Immigrants

When you are moving to the United States from another country, the paperwork can seem daunting at first, but an immigration attorney can help make the process as smooth and seamless as possible. Even before you're settled in your new home, though, you probably have concerns about employment for immigrants in the United States. Luckily, this truly is a land of opportunity, but you need to work smarter, not necessarily harder, on your resume. Read More 

Provisional Waivers: Hope For Keeping Immigrant Families Together

When an individual is present in the United States illegally, an automatic ban is put in place for re-entry into the country if the individual leaves the U.S. in pursuit of an immigrant visa. There is a three year penalty for six months to one year of unlawful presence, and ten years for any illegal stay over one year in duration. These penalties remain in effect even if the individual is the beneficiary of an approved immigrant visa and is otherwise able to qualify for immigrant status. Read More