Speak with Michael Orgera and the Apsan Law Team:
· Interview Representation (with USCIS)
· Naturalization Applications (U.S. Citizenship)
· Family Sponsorship: Adjustment of Status for Relatives in the United States; and Consular Processing for Relatives Overseas (Green Card Process)
· Removing Green Card Conditions for Spouses of U.S. Citizens (Conditional Green cards)
· Fiancée Visa (K-1)
· Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) Requests from USCIS, CBP, and ICE
· Green Card & Employee Authorization Card Renewals
· U Visa (Victims of Criminal Activity)
· T Visa (Victims of Human Trafficking)
· VAWA Self-Petitioners (Battered Spouse, Children and Parents)
· Refugee/Asylee Relative Petitions
· I-9 & E-Verify Compliance (Employers and Business Owners)
Mike Orgera can be contacted at email@example.com
Contact Mike Orgera to discuss your concerns.
U.S. Citizens are eligible to sponsor their Spouse, Parents, Siblings, and Children. Green Card Holders are eligible to sponsor their Spouse and Unmarried Children.
Once granted refugee status or asylum in the United States, you may qualify to bring certain family members to join you in the United States.
Immigrants already in the United States may be able to apply for their Green Card without needing to go back to their home country for visa processing. They may also be able to apply for a Work Permit and Travel Authorization while their Green Card is Processing.
Speak with Michael Orgera today.
Those granted refugee status or asylum in the United States are eligible to apply for a Green Card after one year.
Immigrants outside of the United States need to apply for their Immigrant Visa (Green Card) at the nearest U.S. Embassy or Consulate in their home country..
This requires submitting multiple forms and attending an interview.
Green Card holders may be eligible to apply for U.S. Citizenship after having a Green Card for five years.
If a Green Card holder received their status by marrying a U.S. Citizen, they might be eligible to apply for U.S. Citizenship after three years.
Non-Citizens with Work Permits and Green Card must keep their status valid and must renew their documents to maintain and prove their status in the United States.
Renewal applications, in some cases, can be submitted six months before your card expires.
U.S. Citizens wishing to marry their foreign fiancée in the United States must apply for a K-1 visa.
This visa requires that the couple agree to marry within 90 days of the foreigner-fiancée entering the United States.
After getting married, they can apply for Adjustment of Status.
Victims of certain crimes -- that have suffered from substantial physical or mental abuse -- may be eligible for non-immigrant status (and eventually a Green Card) if they are willing to cooperate with law enforcement. This is also the case for victims of Human Trafficking.
Similarly, Victims in certain abusive relationships with a U.S Citizen (or Green Card holder) spouse or relative may be eligible for non-immigrant status (and eventually a green card) without needing to involve law enforcement.
All U.S. Employers and Businesses must maintain employment eligibility forms and documents for every employee and worker they employ. Keeping these documents demonstrate that the employer has verified their employee's immigration status and their eligibility to work in the United States legally.
The U.S. Government has the right to request these documents from employers and business owners and may issue fines up to $20,000 per violation.
Mike Orgera • Immigration Law Clerk at Apsan Law Offices
400 Market Street, Newark, New Jersey 07105, United States