Suspicious, at best. Contact an immigration attorney before it gets even more complex and problematic than it already is...
Mr. Asatrian's practice is dedicated to the area of immigration and nationality law. Please note the information provided herein does not constitute legal advice and should not be construed as such by anyone. It should not be relied upon as legal advice as more specific facts, research and analysis may be required to formulate a proper strategy and action in your matter. Please note this does not create an attorney-client relationship whatsoever. You should seek the assistance of an experienced immigration attorney to review your matter thoroughly and gather all of the necessary information and documentation to provide you with the best possible legal solution.
You say that there was no I-751 waiver filed. However, if no I-751 waiver was filed and the immigrant has not alerted the USCIS of the dissolution of that marriage, then even if the I-751 is eventually approved it (and the new green card) will be invalid. If no I-751 was filed at all, then the immigrant is out of status and deportable once the 2-year green card expires. This person should consult with an immigration attorney immediately.
Yes, it does. I would definitely suggest the person in question to discuss all case specifics with a reputable licensed immigration counsel in confidence.
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