Any document issued in the United States that has your name on it. School records, bills, statements, tickets, court documents, hospital records, etc. You can also submit affidavits from people who saw you on or before that date.
There is no such thing as "unofficial income". Even if they work without authorization they have "official income". They must file tax return. Working without authorization is not as serious immigration law violation as not filing tax returns.
If you have entered into the marriage before your child turns 18, then your husband can petition for him as a step-father immediate relative. Your child is not going to be a derivative beneficiary because there are no derivative beneficiaries in the immediate relative category. Therefore, your husband has to file another I-130 just for the child, pay the $420, etc.
You can get married but it is questionable if he will get a green card. It depends on many things such as, did he enter without being inspected and admitted or paroled? You also have to be a US citizen or Cuban, otherwise he has to go back to his country and apply for a waiver which will take a long time.
Don't bother, this is not gong to prevent you from obtaining H-1B visa. Credit card company can sue you in civil court for breach of contract, open account, unjust enrichment, etc. but it is not a criminal offense.
You need to submit an adjustment of status packet which includes the I-130, I-765, I485, I-864, G-325A and possibly other forms.
I suggest that you hire an experienced immigration attorney who will properly prepare your application and ensure that you do not receive a request for evidence.
If your application is filed properly, it is likely that you will receive an employment authorization before August 20 and thus would be able to work.
He needs to both maintain his domicile in the United States and be physically present for at least half of the 5 years required to become citizen. It is possible to maintain his domicile in the US as permanent resident and still not qualify for naturalization because the requirement that he physically resides in the US for at least half of the 5 years.
If your brother "still lives" in Brazil, he will definitely not be able to become a citizen. He needs to prove to the US government that he...
Yes you can. Your wife needs to file Petition for Alien Relative and it needs to be approved. If it is approved your removal proceedings will either be terminated to allow you to adjust status or the case will be scheduled for an individual hearing on your application for adjustment of status. All of this can be very technical. One small error can cost you a lot. Better use the services of an experienced immigration attorney.