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Appeals From the Decision of an Immigration Judge

If you have been placed in removal proceedings and received a negative decision from an immigration judge, you may be able to appeal the decision. Appeals from the decision of an immigration judge are heard by the Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA). Our attorneys can help you determine if you have grounds for an appeal and guide you through the process. We will ensure that your appeal is properly prepared and presented to the BIA.

Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA)

Many people who receive negative decisions from USCIS have the right to appeal. An appeal is a request for a higher authority to review your case. If you have received a negative decision from USCIS, our attorneys can help. We will review your case and determine whether you have the right to file an appeal.
If you do, we will guide you through the process and ensure that your appeal is complete and accurate.



Federal Court Appeals

Even with a denial from the Board of Immigration Appeals, our attorneys can take your case to federal court for review.
We have experience in handling appeals at all levels of the federal court system. We take the time to get to know you and your story, and we fight hard to ensure that your rights are protected throughout the immigration and family law process. We also understand the importance of family, which is why we relate to each client on a personal level.

Motions to Reopen or Reconsider

If you believe that your case was unfairly denied or closed, our immigration attorneys can file a Motion to Reopen or Motion to Reconsider with the appropriate government agency. We take the time to get to know you and your story, and we fight hard to ensure that your rights are protected throughout the immigration and family law process. We also understand the importance of family, which is why we relate to each client on a personal level.

Waivers

You probably know that certain criminal convictions can make you ineligible for a green card or U.S. citizenship. But did you know that there are waivers available in some cases?
If you have been convicted of a crime that makes you inadmissible to the United States, you may be eligible for a waiver of inadmissibility. A waiver of inadmissibility allows you to overcome your inadmissibility and obtain a green card or U.S. citizenship.
To be eligible for a waiver, you must demonstrate that your inadmissibility would result in extreme hardship to your spouse, parent, or child who is a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident.
If you are inadmissible to the United States and would like to apply for a waiver, our immigration services attorneys can help. We have extensive experience with waivers and we can guide you through the process of applying for one.

Response for Request for Evidence or Intent to Deny

If you have received a Request for Evidence (RFE) or Intent to Deny from USCIS, it is important to respond quickly and correctly. An RFE is a request from USCIS for more information about your case. Intent to Deny is a notice from USCIS that they are planning to deny your application. If you have received an RFE or Intent to Deny, our attorneys can help. We will review your case and help you gather the evidence that USCIS is requesting. We will also respond to the RFE or Intent to Deny on your behalf.

Deportation Defense

Deportation is the process of removing a person from the United States after they have violated immigration laws. The most common reason for deportation is unlawful presence in the country. Others include criminal convictions, immigration fraud, and visa overstay. If you are facing deportation, some of the defenses against deportation that may be available to you include:

  • Asylum: If you fear persecution in your home country due to your race, religion, nationality, political opinion, or membership in a particular social group, you might be eligible for asylum.
  • Being able to read, write, and speak English
  • Cancellation of Removal: This is available to certain long-time residents of the United States.
  • Adjustment of Status: This involves applying for a green card from within the United States.
  • Waivers of Inadmissibility: These are available in certain circumstances and can allow an individual to remain in the United States despite certain grounds of removal.
  • Voluntary Departure: This allows you to leave the United States voluntarily and avoid the negative effects of a removal order.

Our US deportation defense attorneys have extensive experience representing clients in removal proceedings and will work tirelessly to protect your rights and keep you in the United States.

You don’t need to navigate this intricate journey alone. Reach out to us today and allow us to
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