You need to speak to an attorney with immigration and family law experience. Good luck.
This information is a general answer and is not specific to any particular case. Carin Manders Constantine, Esq. 727-456-0032/ 727-488-8272 familylawyer411.com/about-carin https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Law-Offices-of-Carin-M-Constantine/125967577416313 http://www.linkedin.com/pub/carin-constantine/b/861/445
You need to establish a good working and legally appropriate plan by meeting with a licensed immigration counsel of your choice in person.
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I would recommend you meet with an immigration attorney to discuss.
You should consult an attorney for advice regarding your individual situation since every case is different and not all information is relayed in an online question. The Law Office of Ophelia Bernal-Mora, P.A. is a family law firm located in Orlando, Florida, we invite you to contact us and welcome your calls at 407-354-5223. Contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship. Please do not send any confidential information to us until such time as an attorney-client relationship has been established.
You need to speak to an immigration attorney about your options. Just because you can file the I-485 does not mean they will stay in lawful status.
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The process you describe is problematic for several reasons: restrictions on adjustment of status for VWP entrants, possible misrepresentation implications, issues related to processing times for the petition. Contact an attorney by phone or Skype for a confidential consultation and do not put your family at risk.
Immigration Attorney Jeff Khurgel* Assists Clients in all 50 States -- Call or email for a Consultation -- www.khurgel.com -- Contact information below. Kindly note that this posting is offered for informational purposes only. It does not constitute an attorney-client relationship. Remember, this site is akin to an internet blog. Do not rely on information here to make important decisions in your life. Make an appointment to meet with a licensed attorney in his or her office (or via Skype or phone) to obtain competent personal and professional guidance -- Khurgel Immigration Law Firm -- 4199 Campus Drive, Suite 550 / Irvine, CA 92612 / Office: (949) 509-6515 / Direct: (949) 535-6331 / Web: www.khurgel.com / Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / *Attorney Khurgel is a former USCIS and Department of State Embassy Officer.
Sir, you asked the same question yesterday. Asking it again today, in a different way, will not get you a different answer. There are many problems with the plan you propose, including, for example, the fact that individuals who enter the US via the Visa Waiver Program are generally barred from adjusting status in the United States. This forum cannot, for legal and ethical reasons, offer you case-specific advice. Nor is the forum a substitute for attorney representation. You have a complicated case on your hands, and you should hire an attorney to handle it for you if you.
If your family enters the US with the pre conceived intent to obtain permanent resident status that is an improper use of the tourist visa and may cause serious issues for your family.
As a LPR, you are eligible to file for the I-130 immediately. After the I-130 is filed, and you receive a receipt for the filing from the USCIS, you can file for K-3 visas for your wife and children. If you get the K3 visas before the I-130s, then you have both applications running at the same time. Which ever one is issued first, will enable them to come in to the country. If the K3 comes out first, then bring the family here and when the I-130 issues, you can file to adjust their status from K3 immigrant status.
You can me in Miami, FL. I'd be happy to help you file these applications.
This is a very complicated area of practice. Timimg is everything in getting a good outcome in this case.
It is best to seek an in office consultation with an attorney where all matters can be discussed.