You should read any document that you are asked to sign, but you shouldn't be asked to sign anything that isn't routine (your I-485 application or affidavit of support, for example). USCIS has no reason to try to "trick" you. Just be prepared to answer questions about your spouse and your marriage. Good luck!
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It would be best to have a lawyer with you at the interview and you have to understand what you are signing. If you do not understand, don't sign.
Be informed that USCIS will ask you and the petitioner to sign the green card application. duirng the iinterview Make sure that the document you are signing and any other information you are providing represent the truth.
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You should always read anything that you are asked to sign, whether by USCIS or by a random person that you encounter on any given day. USCIS wants to ensure that you marriage is legitimate. They will ask questions that persons in a bona fide marriage will be able to easily answer about each other, and which persons in a sham marriage will NEVER be able to answer.
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Dean P. Murray
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If they think your marriage isn't real ... or that when you entered the US you got married and/or filed papers for a greencard too quickly after entry .. they can attempt to get at the 'truth'.
Some people might call this 'tricky stuff' ... others would say that they are doing whatever they can to get at the truth.
Hire a lawyer ... you will then have someone on your side and the CIS people will be less inclined to attempt 'tricks'.
PROFESSOR OF IMMIGRATION LAW for over 10 years -- This blog posting is offered for informational purposes only. It does not constitute an attorney-client relationship. Also, keep in mind that this is an INTERNET BLOG. You should not rely on anything you read here to make decisions which impact on your life. Meet with an attorney, via Skype, or in person, to obtain competent personal and professional guidance.
Always make sure that you read and fully understand any document you are asked to sign. If you are not sure of the meaning, don't sign. If it makes you feel better, hire a lawyer to go to the interview with you. I don't believe CIS is there to try to "trick you". But that doesn't mean that the law itself is not sometimes "tricky." Generally speaking, you should only sign routine forms that are part of the filing. Good luck to you and your spouse.