My wife change passport include my name in passport as well as in middle name. My wife name was nikita dakeshbhai patel, now she changed to nikita kamelsh (my name) patel. However, her signature is still her original initial "n d patel" not "...
Hopefully not, but she now know better and sign in her new married name. (I realize takes some getting used to it.)See question
I been here in united state 12 years working. from 2005 to 2010 I had permit to work from 2010 to January 2018 I got TPS after junary 22 2018 the government ask me to go back my hometown how can I get my green card to still leaving in this c...
By finding "love" and making sure he/she is a US citizen.See question
I completely my interview on August 16. I need to travel towards end of October, so wanted to check
This would have been the question to ask the USCIS examiner upon the successful conclusion of your interview, for he/she knew the exact schedule of the upcoming oath ceremonies.
Hopefully you will soon receive the Notice for the next oath ceremony for sometime in September. I strongly doubt you'll make it for August.See question
I did not pay my student loan after graduating for almost 8 years now. I returned to my country after staying for 1 year with an OPT working permit. I was contacted by a collectors agency and have been making low payments. I am planning to apply f...
Should not affect an employer's O-1 petition on your behalf with USCIS. Your bad credit history and failure to honor student loan debt could likely show up on the Google search that consular officers will routinely conduct prior to the your visa appointment and could negatively influence the decision of the visa officer to issue you a visa or not.
In fact, a consular officer may find (or create) a myriad of reasons to deny you a visa if he/she wants to and otherwise developed a dislike of you - they are very good at that and a consular visa denial is not appealable. Better think about honoring your commitments, start negotiating with the collection agency.See question
My asylum case was closed via PD. Then I married a citizen and I-130 has been approved. I filed motion to terminate jurisdiction so that I can file I-485 with USCIS. DHS did not oppose. But the court denied my motion for no legitimate reason, sayi...
You should not be handling this matter without the assistance of an experienced attorney. The Immigration Judge would accept a change in your pleadings, but Judges rarely want to proceed in such complex matters with applicants who are unrepresented. There are certain legal precedents that could be raised to object to the Judge's denial. You, it appears did not raise them due to the fact that you were unrepresented, and it's possible that the Judge felt he was within his right to deny. Obviously, you can now file I-485 directly with the court, but there some some specific steps to take that would be difficult for you to handle alone. Get a lawyer to help, or you are risking that your green card application will be denied and all of the fees lost.See question
I am an international student on F-1 visa (STEM Masters). graduating on Dec 2017. I have applied for Green Card through my wife who is a permanent resident of US. My priority date is June 10,2016 and i already have approval of i-130. I am waitin...
1. I would also apply for a marriage certificate from the "civil office".
2. Makes no difference. You are eligible to apply for I-485 AOS when the "priority date" found on that I-130 filing receipt or approval notice is "current" under the family F2A category - published in the monthly appearing "Visa Bulletin" by DOS. Make sure "Final Action Dates". Given that you are married to an LPR and not USC, make sure to maintain valid non-immigrant status until the very day when your I-485 is finally approved.
3. If insist on applying for AOS on your own, then look at www.uscis.gov and carefully read the instructions that accompany each Form/application.See question
Visa expired and married to USC but separated. I filed i-360 and received a prima facie. How long is the vawa process?
We don't really know. Nothing is as "usual" currently. Wait and see. Normally 7-8 months.See question
my fiance visa case been suspended in in being sent back to USCIS I don't know if I should refile another k1visa petition
What happened during that interview? What was asked and what was said, by each the applicant and the US consulate employee? Important to note all of that as a form of "recollection of events" immediately after the interview, while one's memory is still "fresh".
What happened is that the K-1 visa was "denied" by the consulate, for whichever reason and suspicion of fraud, with the immediate consequence that the consulate in question quickly "kicked back" the previously approved Form I-129/F petition back to USCIS (the consulate does not have the power/jurisdiction to "revoke" that one, since they are not the ones who approved it), explaining their "reasons' (which will be "facts" discovered during the K-1 visa interview) and recommending to USCIS to "revoke" their previously approved I-129/F based on those either factual (or suspected) grounds.
What will follow, months from now, for USCIS never "prioritizes" addressing consular "kickbacks" is that they will issue to the US Fiance/petitioner a "Notice of Intent to Revoke", giving 33 days during which to respond, or else the "revocation" becomes final. Consequently, it will be futile to now file a brand new I-129/F without first knowing what the grounds for the visa denial and recommendation for denial were and being able to (adequately) address those issues raised on the NOIR. I strongly recommend that both of you have a Skype consultation with an experienced lawyer ASAP.See question
What happens if you are on a payroll during you travel (grace) period with a J1 student visa on a Work and Travel program? Is there a way for the IRS to find out and create problems when getting your taxes back or when applying for future visas? T...
Yes, there could be a potential for discovery by either federal agency you mention.
US consulates abroad lately seem very much "aware" of all of one's past "transgressions" while either studying or working in the US. Apparently they research one's IRS and other agency records.See question