On December 4, 2017, the Supreme Court ruled to let the Donald Trump travel ban go forward. You probably hear about these travel restrictions and how the Trump administration wants to change immigration policy in the U.S., but you may not be aware of some important details.
Whether someone wants to live closer to their loved ones or be able to work in the United States permanently, there are many reasons why people choose to apply for a green card. However, regardless of the details pertaining to an applicant's immigration situation, it is very important for them to identify the best path forward when applying to become a permanent resident in Corona, California, or anywhere else in the country. At U.S. Law Center, we know all too well that applying for permanent legal residency can be difficult for some people. As a result, we work hard to make the application process less complicated for our clients and help ensure that the correct approach is taken.
When someone is a permanent resident in the U.S., they may enjoy a number of benefits, such as the ability to work and live in the country legally. However, life can be difficult for permanent residents in Corona and throughout California who are unable to see some of their close family members, such as their spouse and children. If you are in this position, it is important to understand your options and closely evaluate the green card application process if you wish to help your spouse obtain a green card so they can join you.
The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) of San Diego and Imperial County has filed a class action lawsuit against the Department of Homeland Security and its chief, Janet Napolitano. The ACLU is accusing border patrol agents and ICE officers of using improper tactics to coerce undocumented immigrants into signing summary expulsion documents.