It probably would be best to speak with immigration lawyer.
NOTE: Although a response is provided to the specific question, there may be other facts and law relevant to the issue. The questioner should not base any decision on the answer and is specifically advised no client-lawyer relationship has been established. Put simply, seek the advice of competent counsel without delay to discuss the particular aspects of the case, factual scenario and historical background.
NOTE: There may be other facts and law relevant to the issue. Readers should not base any decision on the;information provided herein and are specifically advised no client-lawyer relationship has been established. Put simply, seek the advice of competent counsel without delay to discuss the particular aspects of the case, factual scenario and historical background
WHY: The content herein is provided for educational purposes and should not be inferred as applying only to DWI / DUI criminal defense. In fact, it may be equally relevant to claims of personal injury involving accidents and the consumption of alcohol or more simply, to the daily practice of law.
It absolutely would be in your best interests to discuss your situation offline with an immigration lawyer representing you before you have any sort of interview with anyone. You also might want to refrain from publicly disclosing the various violations of the criminal law you engage in, generally.
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No they do not drug test at the immigration interviews.
The answer provided here is general in nature and does not take into account other factors that may need to be reviewed for a more precise answer. You should consult with an immigration attorney before taking any action. The answer here is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship.
Attorney Lopez gave you excellent advice. You are incriminating yourself by posting this publicly, although luckily you did not provide much as in personally identifying information. I would advise you to do three things: 1) Speak with an immigration attorney during a personal consultation; 2) Do nothing to further incriminate yourself publicly; 3) Stop spliffing or risk 'splitting.'
Gunda J. Brost
Brost Law Office
This advice does not form an attorney-client relationship and is merely informative. It should not by itself be relied upon to address a legal concern.
No they do not drug test at the interview. They do have internet access.
Attorney Robert Brown's (former INS Director, 1972-99) reply to your question is general in nature, and does not constitute legal advice as all facts are known to him. For specific advice or representation you should retain an attorney experienced in immigration law. Mr. Brown's reply on AVVO does not create an attorney/client relationship not constitute legal advice.