Paralegal help is here to be your immigration paralegal without the cost.
Our business was established in 2007 with many years with satisfied customers, we believe on the principles of dedication, excellence, and pride in what we do.
It is very hard to find a company like ours who have been in business for over many years since the average life of a business in our field is about 2 years.
The secret to our longevity is our goal to give you the best service with the least amount of headache as possible.
Here is the list of forms we can help as your Immigration Paralegal:
G-28 Notice to entry your appearance
I-130 Petitions for Alien relatives
I-131 Application for travel document
I-485 Adjustment of Status
G-325 Biography Information
AR-11 Change of Address
G-90 Replacement of Green Card
G-639 Freedom of Information Act/Privacy act request
G-1145 E-Notification of Application/Petition Acceptance
I-129F Petition for Alien Fiancée
I-102 Replacement /initial non immigration arrival record
N-400 Application for Naturalization
N-336 Request for a hearing on a decision
I-536 Application to extend/change nonimmigrant Status
I-751 Petition to remove conditions on residence
I-821D Consideration of deferred action for childhood arrivals
I-864 Affidavit of support
and much more …
Immigration News by NBC news:
The lawyers said they were not taking a position on who should have been included in the president's executive action. But they insisted that the president was not limited in using prosecutorial discretion by whether an immigrant's children are lawful residents or citizens. Such decisions "are policy choices, not legal constraints," the lawyers said.
The letter preceded the president's announcement that he would use executive authority to make about 4 million people eligible for temporary protection from deportation and provide many of them work permits.
The scholars who wrote and signed it were among more than 100 law professors who also signed a separate letter asserting President Barack Obama's executive action was lawful.
Many advocates and immigrants had hoped Obama would include the parents of children who came to the country or remained in it illegally in his executive action. Some of those young immigrants were given deportation deferrals under the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, that Obama enacted through executive action in 2012.
The law professors' view contrasts with that of the Department of Justice's Office of Legal Counsel, which advised the White House that providing deportation deferrals to parents of DACA children "would represent a significant departure from deferred action programs that Congress has implicitly approved in the past," the Washington Post reported.
The law professors' view builds on their argument made in their first letter that prosecutorial discretion - the leeway to decide how to enforce certain laws - is a long accepted legal principle. The professors cited examples over the years that show deferred action has been granted on the basis of age, years in the country, mental and physical health or because the person is a caregiver. In 2005, foreign students affected by Hurricane Katrina were granted deferred action, as were the DACA youth.
The president's decision to use executive authority following failure in Congress to implement immigration reform has drawn heavy opposition from Republicans, who have called the action unconstitutional. They held two congressional hearings Tuesday assailing the president's executive action and have been considering options for blocking the action.
The legal scholars who signed the letter were Shoba Sivaprasad Wadhia, Pennsylvania State Dickinson School of Law; Stephen Legomsky, Washington University School of Law; Hiroshi Motomura, University of California, Los Angeles School of Law and Michael Olivas, University of Houston Law Center.
They described themselves as law professors with particular expertise in the interaction of executive action and immigration law.