There was no attorney handling all of this? That is the person to whom these questions should be directed. With that said - staying in the United States while you are "out of status" leads to the accumulation of "unlawful presence." Please consult with an immigration attorney to resolve these issues. It will be well worth the time and money in the end.
Sir, this is not a matter for a general forum such as this. To even begin to help you an experienced immigration attorney would have to sit down with all of your documentation; immigration paperwork, criminal history - charging documents etc. and only after a full review of your file would an attorney be able to begin to evaluate whether there are any options available to obtain a waiver of your bar. I encourage you and/or your wife to consult with an immigration attorney and present all of...
I agree with my colleague 100%. Be proactive and try to get into a pretrial diversion program. It is very important that you retain an attorney who is well versed in immigration law because how this will effect you (visa-wise) is dependent upon whether end up with a conviction on your record for the purposes of immigration. A conviction for the purposes of immigration is a unique concept. Do not delay in retaining an attorney.
Absolutely, although it is an approval until there is a formal denial from the Board of Immigration Appeals ("BIA"), if they so decide they can reverse the decision of the immigration judge. If you have a case that the government has appealed you should contact and work with an immigration attorney immediately. They would then go over your entire case and plan a course of action with you so that you submit a timely and well founded response to the government's argument as to why your...
It will be well worth your money to hire an attorney to handle the bond hearing. There are so many factors that must be weighed and applied to immigration laws. To ensure the best possible outcome I would recommend hiring an immigration attorney with removal experience.
You need to sit down with an immigration attorney so that they can examine all of your paperwork including your criminal convictions. Also, how long ago you were deported will paly a roll in what their answer will be.
For student visas you would begin that process through the school. Some community colleges, but not all, have international student programs.
If he can show that he does not have the intent to immigrate to the United States and ties to his home country, then he may be able to get a B-2 visitor's visa and he can be granted entry for up to 6 months at a time, but that is discretionary.