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US Immigration Law Archives

Deportation of a DREAMer raises questions and concerns

A 23-year-old man who thought he was protected from deportation under the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, has filed a lawsuit against the U.S. government requesting documentation that explains what led to his deportation in February.

Bill tackles issue of immigration agents identifying as police

The current climate concerning immigration in the United States has left many immigrants who live in Orange County in fear of being deported from the country. The threat of removal is very real for some and immigrations agents appear to be taking advantage of that fact.

Entire state of California may gain sanctuary status

Since President Donald Trump has taken office, the issue of sanctuary cities has been in the spotlight. Sanctuary cities in California and other states are municipalities where law enforcement does not use its resources for the purposes of enforcing immigration laws. If one proposed bill goes on to be signed into law, California will become the first sanctuary state in the country, according to TIME Magazine.

Some fear spike in enforcement may lessen cooperation with police

Crime can happen anywhere and to anyone living in California, regardless of whether they were born here or not. Given the recent spotlight on increased efforts to enforce federal immigration laws, some are worried about how this could affect the ability of law enforcement to properly help victims in their communities.

What is a P-1A visa and who is eligible to receive one?

If you are traveling to the United States to participate in a sporting event and are considered an internationally recognized athlete, you may be eligible to apply for and receive a P-1A temporary worker visa. According to U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, your spouse and children may also travel to the United States with you. Your children will be able to attend school, although neither they nor your spouse will able to work.

How the current immigration climate is affecting CA’s economy

One of the many reasons that immigrants come to Riverside County to live is so that they can make a better living than they could in their native country. Given the large number of immigrants residing in California, it is perhaps not surprising that they play a vital role in its economy. Here is a look at how the economy may fare since the Trump administration has made it a priority to crackdown on immigrants who are in the country without the proper documentation.

How is the new immigration order different from the old one?

If you are living in Riverside County or Orange County but were born in a different country, you may be feeling worried about your immigration status. President Donald Trump has now revoked his earlier executive order on immigration and replaced it with a new version. Here is what you need to know about the key differences between the two.

A look at whether immigrants really cause increased crime

As the government is shifting focus and bringing much attention to immigrants living in California and other parts of the United States, some of the rhetoric has centered around how crime rates are impacted by the presence of immigrants. Despite some media outlets reporting otherwise, research has shown that immigrants do not in fact cause crime to increase in areas where they reside.

As a non-citizen, what do I need to do if I move?

If you are living in Corona, California and have a green card or visa but are not a citizen of the United States, you must report your change of address. This will ensure that the government has the correct information about where you are living. According to the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services website, you must file the proper paperwork providing notice of your new address within 10 days of your move.

New federal guidelines issued regarding undocumented immigrants

Like many people who immigrate to California, you may have decided to live in Riverside County in order to seek a better life for you and your family. Anyone who is in the United States without the proper documentation runs the risk of being deported and sent back to their country of origin. At US Law Center, we understand how important staying in the United States is to you.

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