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- Why Green Card Holders Must Avoid Voter Registration
While green card holders enjoy many of the same rights as American citizens, their rights are not absolute. For example, green card holders do not have the right to sit on a jury or receive funding for post-secondary expenses. Additionally, green card holders do not have the right to vote.
- Are There Differences between a Visa and a Green Card?
There are important differences between a visa and a green card. It is vital that you understand these differences thoroughly before you apply for either one. Not all people are eligible for both types of immigration benefits. While many people believe that visa and green cards are the same. This is not accurate information. Each one has its own purpose and different eligibility requirements.
- Urgent Immigration Law Update: President Trump's Executive Orders on Immigration
On Wednesday and Friday of last week, President Donald Trump signed Executive Orders having far-reaching effects on U.S. immigration law and procedure. In an effort to inform and advise the public about these Executive Orders, [here is] a summary and relevant advisories.
- DACA: A Short-Term Benefit May Create a Permanent Solution for Some
For DACA holders who have U.S. citizen spouses, or DACA holders under the age of 21 with at least one U.S. parent or step-parent, the DACA program may open a door for them to be eligible for permanent residency.
- How Employers Can Avoid These 4 Common Immigration Mistakes
There are several options for Florida employers who want to hire foreign nationals but understanding all those options and the process for bringing a foreign worker to the U.S. can prove daunting for most companies.
- Are You a Resident U.S. Citizen in the Eyes of the IRS? You May Think No. The IRS May Think Yes.
Sometimes taxpayers are unsure of how to interpret the word “residency” when preparing their income taxes.
- America's 20-Year Immigration Crack Down: The Effects of IIRIRA
This year will mark the 20th anniversary of the enactment of the Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigration Responsibility Act (IIRIRA) of 1996, which fundamentally changed the U.S. immigration system. Signed into law by President Bill Clinton, the new legislation was the product of the newly elected Republican majorities in the House and Senate. As America’s last major immigration reform legislation, it included sweeping revisions of the U.S. immigration system.
- DUI Consequences and Immigration
Individuals who are not citizens of the United States must undergo extensive background checks before they are admitted, while they are applying for adjustment of status and after they have been granted lawful presence. If they are convicted of a crime such as DUI, there can be significant consequences.
- Provisional Waiver Open to More Applicants Easing Path to Legalization for Undocumented Immigrants
On Friday, July 29, 2016, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) published new regulations expanding the “provisional waiver.” Under the new regulations, DHS will now accept applications for the “provisional waiver” from those who have Lawful Permanent Resident (LPR or “green card” holder) spouses or parents.
- Denaturalization in the United States
Denaturalization is the process by which a U.S. citizen loses his or her citizenship.