I would advise consulting with an experienced immigration attorney to discuss the Affidavit of Support and the documents required. If your husband currently makes earnings that meet the guidelines for your household size, he should be able to qualify to serve as sponsor.
Generally, absences in excess of 1 year break the continuity of residence required for naturalization. Steps should have been taken prior to your husband's extended absence abroad to preserve his
residence. I would advise consulting with an immigration attorney to discuss your husband's naturalization eligibility.
Your husband will need to obtain his immigrant visa at the U.S. Consulate abroad before he enters the United States. He cannot enter the country without the immigrant visa. I would advise consulting with an immigration attorney about the final steps your husband must take before he can enter the United States.
Congratulations on your husband's approved waiver! The next step is immigrant visa processing through the U.S. Consulate in Ciudad Juarez. The DS-260 is the immigrant visa application your husband will need to complete. I suggest you or your husband consult with an immigration attorney to discuss immigrant visa processing at the U.S. Consulate.
I would advise consulting with an immigration attorney about your second I-485 interview, and the documents you are required to bring. An attorney could help you in reviewing the specific documents requested from USCIS for your second interview.
The next step is waiting for the priority date to become current. You will want to review the Department of State's monthly visa bulletin under the family-based second preference (FB-2a) category. Once your priority date is current, your case will be forwarded to the National Visa Center for immigrant visa processing. This step involves the payment of the immigrant visa and affidavit of support fees, as well as the collection of documents supporting the immigrant visa application, and...
I would advise consulting with legal counsel regarding the naturalization application. If the individual was never detained, cited, or arrested by any law enforcement officer, and just received the Notice to Appear and Notice of Hearing, then responding "no" may be proper to question 17. As to question 18, if the individual was never charged with committing a crime or offense, then "no" may be the proper response. There is a separate section on the N400 application that pertains to previous...
I would advise speaking to an experienced immigration attorney about returning to the United States. More information is required about any home country ties you maintained in the United States, as well as when you last entered the country. If you have an extended absence and did not maintain home country ties, there is a risk you abandoned your Permanent Residence.