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A citizen of a foreign country who seeks to enter the U.S. generally must first obtain a visa. Whether you want to come to the U.S. temporarily or permanently, we can help you obtain the type of visa that suits your purpose for coming to the U.S.
If you are a citizen or lawful permanent resident ("LPR"), you may be eligible to petition for certain family members. If you entered the U.S. without inspection and are eligible, we can help you to obtain a waiver for unlawful presence.
If you are a U.S. citizen and are engaged to be married to a person living in a foreign country, we can help you to petition for a fiancé(e) visa, otherwise known as a K-1 visa, so that your significant other can come to the United States.
Are you are the abused spouse, parent, or child of a U.S. citizen, or the abused spouse or child of a lawful permanent resident? We can help you to file an immigrant self-petition and obtain permanent residence (a green card).
Employment-based immigration is divided into five preference categories. If you have the right combination of skills, education, and/or work experience, you may be able to obtain permanent residence through your employment.
Are you the victim of a crime who has suffered mental or physical abuse and has been helpful to law enforcement or government officials in the investigation or prosecution of criminal activity? If so, we may be able to help you obtain a U visa.
There are several types of visas that allow you to temporarily work in the U.S. Whether an intracompany transfer, treaty investor, specialty occupation, religious worker, NAFTA professional, or an alien of extraordinary ability, we can help.
Are you in the United States seeking protection because you have suffered persecution or fear that you will suffer persecution due to race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion? If so, we can help you.
If you were born outside of the U.S., you may be a U.S. citizen at birth if one or both of your parents were U.S. citizens at the time of your birth. If you were not a U.S. citizen at birth, you may be eligible to become a citizen through naturalization.