Yes, but only if you are sure that the plane will not be landing in any country outside the USA while you are on the plane.
As a person with Deferred Action, you should avoid departing the United States, unless you have previously obtained a travel document issued by US immigration officials, and even then, you still should avoid departing the United States, because of the possibility of problems upon your attempt to re-enter the USA.
You need to proceed with caution to be sure that the process is handled correctly. Just as with any profession, there are different price levels for different levels of expertise, knowledge, training, etc. In my opinion, immigration status is an extremely important part of a person's identity and ability to live and work in peace in the United States. It is not really possible to tell you whether or not you need to hire an experienced immigration attorney or not, because, without sitting...
It would be very important to see the papers that your husband was given at his interview at Ciudad Juarez in July 2008, when U.S. immigration officials denied his application. Do you still have those papers? It would also be helpful to request that the U.S. government provide copies of all immigration-related documents. I strongly suggest that you consult with an immigration attorney about this situation.
We would need to learn more information to be sure, but generally, a Canadian who has overstayed in the USA, and is married to a U.S. Citizen, is likely eligible to apply for permanent residence in the United States. We would need to know about possible other overstays in the USA in the past, and/or if you have any criminal history anywhere in the world.
I suggest that you consult with an immigration attorney about the possibilities.
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Based on your information, it appears that you were in the United States from approximately 1975 to 1983. What was your immigration status during that time? And, where were you born? Do you have any relatives in the United States? If so, what is their immigration status? What education, employment history, and job skills do you have? These are just a few of the questions that you would need to consult with an immigration attorney about possibilities, if any, for you to obtain permission...
You made a mistake by filing an I-485 based on your second marriage. You should have amended your I-751 to indicate that you entered your first marriage in good faith, but it ended in divorce. It appears that, instead, you requested to withdraw your I-751. I strongly suggest that you consult with an immigration attorney immediately, to try to fix the errors, to avoid future potential errors, and to have the best chance of success. Best of luck.
ICE is likely making efforts to obtain the necessary travel documents from your country in order to remove you. ICE is asking for your cooperation to help them in this process.
I suggest that you consult with an experienced immigration attorney about your case, to determine how best to proceed. You might have possible ways to avoid being removed, but you would need to consult as soon as possible with an experienced lawyer to determine what is the best plan of action.
For purposes of the I-864, one important number is your adjusted gross income on your most recent tax return. Another important number is your current income. What you seem to be describing is not a way of changing your annual income, but rather a way of adjusting how much money you take home each pay period vs. when you file your tax return. I don't think that the plan you describe will help, but it's not quite clear. I suggest you consult with an immigration attorney about the issue.
Congratulations on the approval of the waiver application! For some information about immigrant visa processing, take a look here: http://travel.state.gov/visa/immigrants/info/info_5248.html
Your costs to the US government will be $88.00 + $230.00 + $165.00. Processing times from begin to end are approximately 4 to 8 months, depending on how quickly you submit requested documents.
I suggest that you consult with an immigration attorney about the case, for the best chance of success.