I have been in the USA for about 19 years. My father brought me to this country under his name. He became a citizen 2007 and I was 17 years old still living under his household. In 2011 I filed the N-600 and got denied for lack of providing information. Then I got convicted of a crime in 2012, a felony.
you need an immigration attorney. Please refer to that list.
Switching to immigration.
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You can engage an immigration lawyer to review that denial for correctness and the information that you did not have and why.
The information contained in this answer is provided for informational purposes only, and should not be construed as legal advice on any subject matter,not should it be viewed as establishing an attorney client relationship of any kind.
It would serve you best to have a consultation with an immigration lawyer to review your case.
At this point the best thing to do is to take your N-600 denial and schedule a consultation with an experienced immigration attorney.
This is not legal advice and a client attorney relationship is not created.
Well according to the USCIS, you are not a citizen. And let's be honest you are not.
I do not have the entire details to your particular case matter.
One option you might consider if you retain an attorney is to pursue a 42(A) Cancellation of Removal Application.
When US Permanent Resident Immigrants who have a Past Criminal Record pursue a 42(A) Cancellation of Removal Application, they are requesting the US Immigration relief from Deportation & Removal proceedings based on the following factors:
* That the US Permanent Resident has lived in the US for at least 5 to 7 years.
* That their crime is not a crime involving moral turpitude (look this up in the internet)--which means crimes that are not heinous, involving malice, fraud,
* that the Permanent Resident can provide 10 years worth of W-2's, US Tax Returns,
* Letters of recommendation from Employers, Friends, Family discussing the Undue Hardship to the Permanent Resident and the impact to the Permanent Resident wife, significant other, mother, father, family if the Permanent Resident is deported back to his country of origin.
* That if the Permanent Resident is deported back to his country he cannot sustain a decent living in his country of origin due to the different economy of scale, lack of economic opportunities, endemic poverty, etc.
Assuming you win the trial, you will be able to apply for US Citizenship and be able to get approved because you won your 42(A) Immigration Trial.
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