Yes. You may be investigated for the authenticity of your marriage to this Jamaican man. Therefore, you should keep the joint documents (documents to show you resided together and shared finance together.) to prove that the marriage was good initially but it became so deteriorated that you did not believe it was viable so that you decided not to go to the interview and divorce him instead.
Those are his issues and he should be speaking with his attorney. Everything depends on the circumstances and facts and, as your are divorcing, are not your issues.
To the PROSPECTIVE client, please call with more details, and for an appointment. My PRELIMINARY answer to your question(s) is for general purposes and based upon the information you have conveyed. It is based on such limited information that it is a general answer, and should not be relied upon as a reason for your action or inaction. My response does NOT establish an attorney-client relationship and such may only be established by mutual agreement, and the signing of a written retainer agreement, which will generally require payment for our services, as this is what we do for a living and, just like you, we must get paid for our work.
I think you are really asking divorce attorneys an immigration question. I think You are asking, if your marriage is found to be invalid for U.S. Immigration purposes, what will your ex's status be. What if he remarries prior to deportation?. I would refer you to an immigration attorney.
Sign up to receive a 10-part series of useful information and legal advice about the divorce process.
Years licensed, work experience, educationLegal community recognition
Peer endorsements, associations, awardsLegal thought leadership
Publications, speaking engagementsDiscipline