The processing time for greencards shouldn't have anything to do with Juarez. The processing time for immigrant visas depends on the preference category of the immigrant. Immigrants who are in a higher preference category will have their visas processed faster. I have included a link below to the current visa bulletin which provides current processing time information.
I didn't see your original question so I don't have all the background on this. Hopefully, Stuart and/or David will have something to add. In any event, if your I-539 was denied your current status in the U.S. depends on the nature of your status as you originally entered the U.S. Under what status did you first enter the U.S.? What does it say on your I-94?
This is a better question for a tax attorney with experience with filing tax returns for non-resident aliens. I would encourage you to find an account with the relevant experience. That being said, there are provisions for dealing with tax returns where the filing party and dependents do not have SSN#s so that should not be a problem. Sorry I can't provide you with a more detailed answer but this is more of a tax law/accounting issue than an immigration law issue. Good luck.
I don't know a lot about visas available to people serving in the U.S. armed forces, but that is not where I would start. Are you married to a U.S. Citizen or do you have any close relatives that are U.S. Citizens?
There are no immigrant visas available for parents of lawful permanent residents. However, if you have been a U.S. Citizen for 7 years you may qualify for naturalization. If you become a U.S. Citizen then your parent would be considered an immediate relative of a U.S. Citizen and an immigrant visa would then be immediately available for your parent. The naturalization process may take up to 1 year if you qualify and the application process for the immigrant visa for your parent after that...
I think most of the attorneys that actively post on this site are U.S. attorneys. You will need to find a Dutch immigration attorney. However, I did a quick Google search and found some information about becoming a Dutch citizen and have included that information below. Good luck.
A felony possession charge can be a serious issue for an intending immigrant. This crime sounds like it would likely be classified as the type of crime that would make your husband inadmissible to the U.S. However, there are waiver available for these grounds of inadmissibility. This is the type of case which requires the assistance of an immigration attorney familiar with these types of cases.
If your boyfriend did enter illegally when he was 3 years old; that, is if he entered without being inspection by an immigration official he will be subject to 10 year bar. In cases, if he qualifies for an immigrant visa he would still have to return to Mexico, wait for the visa to be approved and also apply for a waiver of the 10 year bar.
Hi, assuming you are a U.S. Citizen and the EU Citizen entered the U.S. lawfully you may file an application to adjust your spouse's status to that of a lawful permanent resident. This will allow her to live and work in the U.S. indefinitely. She would also be entitled to apply for U.S. Citizenship after 3 years of residency. There is more information on my website about the adjustment of status process if you are interested. Hope this helps. If not, please feel free to email me.