Many types of immigration procedures, including pursuing U.S. permanent residency, require the applicant to have an interview with an official from the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. It is important to prepare as much as possible for these interviews, as a poor interview could lead to the denial of a Green Card, citizenship or other immigration status a person in Kentucky or elsewhere is pursuing. The following are some tips on how to conduct yourself during the interview process, but the information in this post does not constitute legal advice. Therefore, those who have questions on the process will want to seek professional guidance.
According to some in Kentucky, love knows no geographic bounds. It is not unusual for a U.S. citizen to fall in love with someone from another country and wish to marry them. Sometimes, though, the couple wants to get married in the United States. To do so, the fiancé of the U.S. citizen must have the proper visa to live in the United States before he or she can ultimately become a U.S. citizen.
Is it lawful for the government to detain immigrants who have committed a crime without a bond hearing, even if the immigrant is in the country lawfully? And if so, when should the government be able to detain these individuals? These issues went before the U.S. Supreme Court, and the Court's ruling could have a significant effect on some immigrants who are facing deportation and removal after having committed a crime.
Should an immigrant who has been convicted of a crime and served their sentence be forced to face the possibility of deportation at any point following his or her release from incarceration? This question on deportation and removal was recently argued in the U.S. Supreme Court.