Filing for a family-based immigrant visa can be a long and expensive road. Before you choose to file, make sure you understand the basics of the process.
VAWA visas are a useful way for abused individuals to remain in the United States legally after separating from an abusive relative.
If you’re currently filing for an adjustment of status to get your green card, leaving the country can put your application, and your visa, in jeopardy.
The EB-4 preference is usually reserved for individuals who perform a broad range of “special” jobs, such as broadcasters and ministers.
The EB-2 visa allows specialized workers with graduate degrees or significant experience in their fields to permanently live and work in the United States.
Applying for an EB-5 investor visa is one way to become a U.S. permanent resident. Doing so is actually quite simple, provided you meet a few requirements.
Your expected total cost may be higher or lower depending on your particular situation and whether you’re already in the country.
The Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) allows certain victims of familial abuse to apply for a green card, provided they meet certain requirements.
The U.S. government recognizes the value of keeping families intact. For this reason, individuals can petition for green cards for their family members.
If you are married to a U.S. citizen spouse, they may be able to sponsor a green card petition for you depending on the specifics of your relationship.
As long as you have provided solid evidence that your relationship is legitimate, and answer all questions truthfully, you should have no problem during the interview.
In general, the green card process begins when your U.S. citizen or permanent resident spouse files Form I-130, Petition for Alien Relative, on your behalf.