Your mother can submit an affidavit on your behalf, however, it might not be given much weight. Don't worry too much about affidavits, focus instead on other documents such as bills, insurance, mortgage, rent, pictures, vacation travel, cards. I know you don't have friends that know of your status, however it would bolster your application to have someone who knows about your marriage vouch for you, like a pastor or priest. It is the cumulation of evidence that matters not one specific evidence. Best wishes
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If your mother doesn't live in the US, her affidavit will not hold too much weight. She's also related to you -- it's self serving. You will likely receiver a request for evidence (RFE). It can delay the removal of your conditions. You should consider consulting with an attorney.
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Affidavits do not carry very much weight. You should consult with an immigration lawyer ahead of time on the best way to remove the conditions on your residence. This is extremely important. If USCIS denies your request to remove your conditions, it's going to cost you a lot more time, money and aggravation to reverse that decision. Do it right the first time. Hire an immigration lawyer.
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Yes your mother can submit an affidavit. You can have friends also submit affidavits, preferably who live in the US.
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I agree with my colleagues. A person needs to rely on US employment for the affidavit to be valid.
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It sounds like you are heading for a denial. Your mom's affidavit from overseas can be submitted, but it is not the most persuasive evidence. Also, 2 affidavits is not a requirement. The requirement is to prove the validity of the marriage by whatever evidence you have available. If you submit two affidavits only, you will be denied.
Do yourself a favor and consult with a criminal defense lawyer before filing anything. A denial is going to result in immigration court for removal proceedings and will cost a lot more money.