You must be physically present in the United States when you file for a re-entry permit. You will be required to go to a biometrics appointment in the United States on a scheduled appointment date.
I strongly recommend an appointment or teleconference with a competent and experienced immigration attorney to discuss your options.
You cannot qualify for citizenship by naturalization if you are on probation or supervision for a DUI.
It is unclear whether a medical school will ask whether you have ever been arrested or convicted for a crime. The DUI may be an issue of concern.
You should consider reviewing the applications for the medical schools for which you will apply to determine the situation. You have a right to explain yourself on those applications. This is not the most serious offense.
Your chances are remote to none. You also have an indictable offense under most nations laws, which means that other developed nations can deny a visitor visa to you. If you are serious about trying to return, then discuss the situation with a competent immigration attorney who can take the time to counsel you. You may have to pay a fee for him or her to review all of the facts, but it 'should' put you in the best position to decide what to do. Good luck.
Immigration is Federal Law. This means that an attorney who is licensed in any State in the United States can represent an applicant in any USCIS Office throughout the U.S. and the World. However, this may be more costly at times depending upon the attorney.
Any attorney can be certified or allowed to practice in any Federal Court in the U.S. as long as he is licensed in any State in the U.S.A. and can have other attorneys in that state support his right to limited practice in that Federal...
It's not an issue of being cruel; it's the law that Congress passed. His only option is to eliminate the conviction or somehow find a way to qualify for a waiver. He seems inadmissible, but we need to know more about the drug conviction and when the offense happened.
More information is needed. Do you live with your husband? If so, does he earn an income and will he act as a co-sponsor? If not, then if your mother is working with n an employment authorization card or 'an appropriate visa,' then your mom can be added.
Note that some 'unlawfully work' on B1/B2 visitor visas. Make sure before you use your mom's income. Otherwise, the case can be denied. Good luck.
I agree with Mr. Lorenzen. The DUI may affect your right to secure a future visa stamp depending upon the situation. I recommend that you seek advice from a competent and experienced immigraiton attorney.
The issue is not only whether he has a criminal conviction, but whether he entered before the age of 16, was in the U. S. from 6/15/2007 to 6/15/2012 (with proof), and he was under 30 before 6/15/2012. It is also unclear whether he has a final order of deportation. Usually, a respondent is not put before an immigration court so quickly unless he is before a criminal court.
More information is needed, so I recommend an appointment with a competent and experienced immigration attorney before...
More information is needed to determine whether this is simply a civil violation or a significant criminal offense. The charge 'seems' like it is not, but we need to know the exact code or regulation that you violated. However, you must 'timely file' the I-751 joint petition to remove your condition. Otherwise, you complicate matters quite a bit and may have to start the process all over again at risk to your status.
You should schedule an appointment with a competent immigration attorney...