You are thinking of the EB-5 program. You have to invest money (500k - 1mm) in job creating entities and money needs to be at risk. If you're thinking about getting involved with one of these programs to obtain a green card, you not only need an immigration attorney but you ABSOLUTELY need a securities attorney to review the offering documents and bona fides of the offering. Further, EB-5 sponsors charge a service fee on top of the investment, usually 2-10%.
You are going to need to retain counsel to ascertain your options. In addition to AVVO, the Wyoming Bar Association has a referral program that may be of interest:
The Arkansas Attorney General has a very good website on victim's rights. I would consult this first and then call the Arkansas Bar Association for a referral:
If the income is being received in the US, you're going to at least have to file a tax return and obtain an EIN. If your company is incorporated in Wyoming, you will need to ensure that you do not physically maintain assets in Wyoming.
I am admitted in Wyoming would be pleased to assist further.
Trading currency is a full time occupation that requires large amounts of leverage to create the investment opportunity of which you speak. And the investment community out there is full of some shady characters who purport to do this.
You can, however, buy and sell ETFs in a traditional brokerage account that mimic the movement in specific currencies. That's about as far as I would go if this is your first foray in this sort of thing.
Have you looked on the PACER website (www.pacer.gov) to see if the party actually answered as required? I trust you have spoken to opposing counsel about you seeking your own attorney. If not, do so for the purpose of getting an extension and having your new counsel appear and address the issues in your case.
Read your by-laws and follow the procedure for cancelling your partner's shares. If he's 51% it's likely you'll need his consent to cancel the shares or sell them to you for a nominal value. Document everything and make sure you have corporate minutes showing that the company has approved of the action you're taking.
If you're going to be handling funds from non-US persons, Nevada and Wyoming are often favored domiciles, although Delaware is perfectly acceptable as well. Wherever you form your LLC, however, the income you derive from it will be subject to taxes in your home state. That doesn't necessarily mean you get taxed on the investment funds you receive - you get taxed on the profits you make. All of this of course, requires legal counsel to guide you along in putting together the vehicle that will...