Yes you can. Any and all of his previous marriages will be looked at by USCIS if his new wife files a petition. If USCIS finds that he married any of his wives for immigration puposes, he will not be granted residency.
714-560-0040. The answer provided is general in nature and because not all facts are known, it should not be construed as legal advice. The answer does not create an attorney/client relationship.
Yes, you can withdraw the I-130, as Mr. Pineda mentioned. Also, if you divorce and do not sponsor your husband for residency or sign the I-864, even having an approved I-130 based on your marriage likely will not be of much benefit to him.
In order to withdraw the I-130, you can write a letter advising of your desire to withdraw the I-130 petition and send it to the office where the petition was approved. It would be best to either include a copy of the approved I-130 or make sure you put the case number and filing and approval dates in your letter.
Ms. Doerrie's answer to your question is general in nature, as not all facts and circumstances relating to the specific person(s) and situations involved are known to her. Ms. Doerrie recommends consulting with an immigration attorney regarding your specific facts and circumstances prior to making any legal decision or submitting any form or application. This response does not create an attorney/client relationship.
If he married you solely for a green card, then that is fraud. As soon as you withdraw and report this issue, he'll be investigated accordingly by FDNS and ICE. Of more critical import is that you don't stay with someone who has used you and lied to you. You can withdraw the I-130, but do it in conjunction with your divorce action.