You're hoping to get a green card for your spouse, making it easier for your whole family to live in the United States. You know that family immigration streamlines the process to keep spouses together.
If you have the desire to extend your stay in the United States, it's imperative to take all the right steps at the right time. Assuming you can make this decision without additional documentation is one of the biggest mistakes you can make.
When it comes to the topic of family immigration, many people don't know where to start. They know what they want to accomplish, but have no clue as to how they will reach their end goal.
Gaining entry into the United States as a refugee isn't easy. Once you're in, however, you may feel isolated and separated from your family and want to bring them to the United States, too. These family members could also be facing the same dangers that you faced in your home country, so the need to bring them here could be more pressing than just your emotional and familial ties.
Although we live in a big world with diverse values and laws, it is nearly a universal norm that love conquers all. The power of family and connection among people can transcend borders, classes and nearly any other barrier.
There are a number of temporary work visas available to workers who want to enter the United States from other countries and work. Different available routes to obtaining a work visa may be available to you depending on your situation.
How do you prove to immigrantion and Customs Enforcement (ICE) officials that your marriage to a United States citizen is valid and not just for the green card?
The U.S. Diversity Immigrant Visa (DV) lottery grants immigrant visas to 50,000 people from countries with historically low rates of immigrantion to the U.S. This year, two applicants from Iran and two from Yemen were among the randomly selected winners of that lottery, which was supposed to allow them and their families to move to the U.S. and become lawful permanent residents.
Moving to the United States is the dream of millions of people across the globe. They come to the country to find work, safety, and a better life for their family. They do their best to reunite with their family as much as possible, which is where marriage-based visas come into play.
The Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, often called DACA, started under former President Barack Obama. On Tuesday, Sept. 5, the new administration announced that the program would end.