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.
Yes. Immigration law is federal law, not state law. USCIS will recognize a marriage that is legal in the state or country where the marriage occurred. Because your marriage is legal in the state where you married, then USCIS will recognize the marriage for immigration purposes. Best wishes.
If you are a Permanent Resident, then after you marry you need to file the I-130. Because you are a Permanent Resident, your wife will need to wait until a visa becomes available to her. Your wife will be in visa category F2A. Please see the Visa Bulletin at: http://travel.state.gov/content/visas/english/law-and-policy/bulletin.html Currently the wait time is more than 2 years. If you are eligible to become a U.S. Citizen, then your wife would not need to wait. I suggest that you...
More information is needed. Is your boyfriend in the United States legally? Regarding a bond, more information is also needed. I suggest that you consult with an experienced immigration attorney as soon as possible.
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.
The question asks you to list all of your children. You need to list ALL of your children, wherever they are in the world, wherever in the world they were born, etc. ALL of your children. You should consult with an immigration attorney about your case, in order to have the best chance of success. Best of luck to you.
Law Office of Michael Carlin PLLC
3365 Washtenaw Avenue, Suite 209
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
There is no new law.
It appears that you are referring to a new procedure, called a Provisional Waiver, using Form I-601A, from USCIS.
The Provisional Waiver procedure will help certain people who are now in the United States who have U.S. Citizen spouses and/or parents and whose ONLY ground of inadmissibility is unlawful presence in the United States.
If your family member is in Mexico at this time, then the Provisional Waiver will not be available to him.
You may file an I-130 for your brother. Unfortunately, he will need to wait a long time before he will be eligible to apply for permanent resident status. It's impossible to say how long, but currently the best guess would be 10 years or more. There could be changes to immigration laws that could change the situation, but we don't know if there will be any changes and, if so, what they will be. Your brother's children might be out of luck on your brother's application, but perhaps they...
Take all original documents, including your birth certificate. Also, depending on the date that your sister filed the I-130 for you, you might need to take documents to show that you were physically present on December 21, 2000. If you don't have proof of that particular date, then take documents showing that you were physically present at some point shortly before that date, and then at some point shortly after that date.
I suggest that you consult with an immigration attorney about your...