I have conditional green card for 2 year and going to expire in January 16.
We been married since Dec 2012.
we been in real marriage but we don't doing good or doing well together. So i filled divorce and we separate now
if i fill out I-751 petition waiver, is there good chances for me to approve based on following documents.
As supporting documents i have very good supporting documents as followed.
Corporation for business
Joint ownership of Business
Car owned on both name
Joint health and car insurance
She's been beneficiary of mine
Travel tickets for abroad marriage of mine and my brother wedding
Joint credit cards, checking accounts, joint lease of apartments
Proof of bunch of pictures of marriage, outing and family.
Are this very strong enough documents to prove real marriage? Thx
To get the waiver, you'll have to show that the marriage was "real" when it was entered. We can't give specific legal advice in the forum because it's supposed to be for general questions. Your supporting documents sound good, but your best choice would be to hire an immigration lawyer to properly advise you. Good luck.
The documents you mention all do help prove that the marriage was entered in good faith. The dates and details make a difference. The documents must show that you were not just married on paper but that you actually lived together, spent time together, intermingled your assets, and held yourselves out publically as husband and wife, from the inception of your marriage until it ended.
The above is intended only as general information, and does not constitute legal advice. You must speak with an attorney to discuss your individual case.
Anytime a waiver is involved a strongly suggest you contact an experienced immigration attorney. I have dealt with these often and they can be difficult to get approved. The documents you list sound like a good start, but an attorney can help you figure out what other documentation you may have or may need based on your immigration history.
I-751s are deceptive. They seem simple, but they're not. Adding in a waiver will ratchet up the difficulty.
This is not legal advice. This response does not establish an attorney-client relationship.
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