Yes, you may register a corporation while on B-1 status, and open a bank account in the company name. No, you may not petition yourself for an H-1B or sponsor your own green card. However, since you have a business overseas, you may qualify for an L-1 visa, providing the foreign and US companies meet the requisite relationship. None of the above processes is simple. You will need to retain the services of an experienced immigration lawyer.
Based on what you describe, it certainly sounds like a bona fide marriage. You talk about adjustment of status, but never mention a visa petition. If your wife has not filed the visa petition (I-130) and it has not been approved, you cannot file for adjustment. Perhaps the restaurant can be used to help you stay in the U.S. You urgently need to consult an immigration attorney for an analysis and options available to you.
If your boyfriend has 3 DUI's he may be considered a danger to the public. He will likely be placed in removal proceedings. If you want to marry him, you may file for his immigration. If he entered illegally, he will need a waiver of inadmissibility based on extreme hardship to you, and likely another waiver for his DUIs. The case is complex, you must immediately consult an experienced immigration lawyer and also a criminal defense lawyer who must work to minimize a conviction for his...
Yes, but it will be a very long wait because the quota for siblings of US citizens is backlogged 12 years. See, http://travel.state.gov/visa/bulletin/bulletin_6062.html . Your better strategy would be to consult an experienced immigration attorney for an analysis of what other visa options and categories are available to you or your wife.
A person present in the U.S., no matter in what legal or illegal status, has access to our courts. Yes, she can sue; let's just hope that the driver of the car has liability insurance. She needs to consult a personal injury lawyer.
USCIS reports that all adjudications are continuing without interruption. The employment authorization document (EAD) takes 90 days from filing, provided you filed an I-765 as part of your application process.
It sounds like she complied with "regularity requirements"--presented herself for admission at a port oof entry. The fact that she was not asked any questions does not make her entry illegal; she was waived in. You will need an experienced immigration attorney to bring this to the attention of the immigration officer.
I believe juvenile records are sealed and are not accessible. Since the offense occurred over 20 yrs ago, when you were a minor, the records may even have been destroyed. It should not stand in the way of a finding of good moral character for naturalization purposes. I believed the answer as to the arrest should still be “yes,” but I ask my colleagues who are knowledgeable in criminal law to chime in.
There should be no risk as USCIS records are not accessible to the general public. Remember, however, you will be making a statement under oath to the federal government, so you should attest to only what you personally know and what is true.
What do you mean by your "visa" got denied? A visa is issued only outside the US by an American Consulate, yet you are in the US and it seems like you have been here for some time, as you plan to move to another state. Please clarify your question. You need to consult an experienced immigration lawyer to sort out the facts of your case and provide sound advice.