Trent is a Richmond, Virginia immigration attorney and partner at Tingen & Williams. He has lived in the area since moving here in fifth grade, and is devoted to helping members of the community with their legal problems.
Trent graduated from James Madison University in 2007 and received his J.D. from the University of Richmond School of Law in 2010. He primarily works on immigration cases, but also has experience in minor wills, estates, and other types of contract law.
- University of Richmond School of Law, J.D. 2010
- Virginia State Bar
- Eastern District of Virginia
Personal and Professional Memberships
- American Immigration Lawyers Association
Recent Articles from the Knowledge Base
A lost, stolen, or damaged green card isn’t the end of the world. It’s more of an inconvenience that requires additional paperwork and a small filing fee.
In other states, joint wills can be a useful way to divide your property after death. In Virginia, however, they’re generally considered to be a bad idea.
Preparing for your individual hearing means getting ready to answer any questions the immigration judge might have about your asylum claim.
The chance of you losing your citizenship is incredibly small. Generally, the only people who lose their citizenship are people who lie in order to gain it.
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