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August 2015 Archives

The many ways that immigration legal action can be appealed

When it comes to immigration decisions and actions, everything can seem permanent. It would be understandable to think that any decision made by a ruling body or any act taken by a ruling body can't be appealed or changed. Given the serious nature of immigration laws and processes, this myth tends to feed itself. It can even make many people who are trying to deal with the process appropriately reconsider their approach.

Dramatic rise in asylum backlog cases in the US

The U.S. system for asylum seekers still isn't where it needs to be, and nothing exemplifies this more than one Syrian man who is trying to get his family into the United States. The 35-year-old man was able to get in to the country after fleeing the civil war that enveloped his country in 2012. By 2013, the 35-year-old -- an educated and skilled man who ran his own importing business -- was targeted by the Syrian Regime.

The removal process, and why you will need legal help ASAP

What many people may not realize about "deportation" is that it is no longer legally considered "deportation" by name. It is still commonly referred to as deportation, of course, and everyone knows what someone means when they say "deportation." But in fact, a change in the laws in 1996 formally changed the name of the process for deporting someone from the United States to "removal."

What can disqualify you from receiving a US immigration visa?

When it comes to visas and eligibility, many people will immediately jump ahead in the conversation and immediately talk about people who enter the United States without inspectino. Obviously, entering the country without inspection typically complicates the matter quite a bit. But what about for people who are trying to go about the process legally from the start? What things may preclude them from ever obtaining that visa that they crave?