Law Offices of Jan Joseph Bejar A P.L.C.
Resolving Immigration Problems In An Honest & Responsible Manner

November 2018 Archives

Alternatives to immigrant detention are possible

Immigration is a hot topic in the news right now. Many people don't realize that the issue of undocumented immigrants in this country isn't as serious as what some are trying to make it seem. In fact, the number of undocumented is currently estimated to be the lowest it has been in 12 years. As of 2016, there are an estimated 10.7 million undocumented immigrants, which is much lower than the 12.2 million estimated in 2007.

Family-based immigration provides a valuable opportunity for some

People who are naturalized citizens and lawful permanent residents might choose to bring their family members to live with them in the United States. Family-based immigration is a program that allows you to do this as long as the person meets specific requirements set forth by the United States government. If you are in this position, you need to ensure you do things properly.

Protect yourself as you go through the naturalization process

Immigrants who are pursuing citizenship in the United States have a long process before them. For many, the process they will go through is naturalization. This means that the person applies to become a citizen. They will then move through a formal process that ensures they are a good candidate and that they understand their responsibilities and rights as a citizen.

Is there anywhere ICE won't arrest me?

If you're an undocumented immigrant in the United States, you're probably concerned about your immigration status and whether you'll be able to stay in the country. You may even be concerned that if U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agents stop you, that you could be arrested, sent to a detention center and later deported. If you're facing a situation like this, your concerns are well-founded.

Can I help my sister come live with me in the United States?

Imagine you're the lucky sibling -- the one who was born in the United States, so you have citizenship. Your sister, on the other hand, is still living in your home country under harsh conditions and it breaks your heart to see her separated from you like this. Can you do something, as a United States citizen, to help her come to live with you?

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