A parent or guardian should not sign Form I-693 if the person being examined is 14 or older. As per the instructions to Form I-693 (page 2, General Instructions, 8. Applicant's Certification), "if the applicant is under 14 years of age, a parent or guardian may sign Form I-693. If the applicant is 14 years of age or older, her or she must sign Form I-693." I would recommend thoroughly reading the instructions to the form and, if necessary, taking them to the medical examination appointment...
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I agree with my colleagues. If the only police involved were campus police, then it would appear that the university handled this privately and it is unlikely to be an issue for you in regards to your immigration matters. If you are unsure if other police were involved, you could always request a police clearance letter or records check from your local police station and see if anything shows up.
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There are come convictions that will keep a U.S. citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident from filing any family-based immigration petition, such as "specified offenses against a minor" under the Adam Walsh Act. Some other violent crimes, including domestic violence, can also cause problems. Nonviolent, financial convictions do not generally pose a problem. However, in any case where a criminal record is involved, I recommend seeking experienced immigration counsel.
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She will need to obtain a B-2 visa from a U.S. consulate in Mexico. To do so, she will have to meet specific requirements and will need to show that she does not intend to remain in the U.S. permanently, among other things. Generally, a B-2 visa is issued as a multiple entry visa valid for up to 10 years. However, upon entering the U.S. she will be admitted for a stay of 180 days or less. The time it takes to get a B-2 visa varies by consulate. If you are unsure as to how to navigate this...
Yes, 30 days is a reasonable amount of time. However, if you have any uncertainties at all regarding Advance Parole, I recommend that you consult an experienced immigration attorney to ensure eligibility, effect on any current nonimmigrant status you may have, etc. USCIS will not review these issues for you and advise you.
It really depends on your Senator or Congressman and what is happening with your case. I have helped facilitate client communication with both Senators and Congressmen on various types of cases after the client has contacted one or the other; some of them are very helpful and have been able to get a case moving when things had fallen through the cracks and some of them are not very helpful at all. Whether you should choose a Senator or a Congressman also varies from state to state in my...