If you've entered the United States as an asylum-seeker, you've joined a very large group. Hundreds of people are entering the United States each day in an attempt to obtain immigration and asylum status. However, it's a very long process, and not everyone is helped right away. To speed up the process, it helps if you're prepared. It also helps if you understand the process. Here are five things you need to know if you're seeking asylum.
If you are an immigrant, one of the last people you want to see on the porch of your home is Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) officers. The staff of this agency is responsible for enforcing laws governing border control, trade, and immigration. When they arrive, they are normally there to escort someone who have appeared on their list to their headquarters to ask questions about their current immigration status. Unfortunately, there are ways you can land on the deportation list.
If you are looking to conduct legal business in a foreign country, you may be required to obtain an apostille document certification. This is a term that many people are not familiar with. If you yourself are not familiar with this term, read on to learn more about it.
What is Apostille Document Certification?
When you are looking to transfer legal documents within the United States, you may have to get these documents notarized.
The I601a, along with its predecessor the I-601 Application for Provisional Unlawful Presence Waiver, grants a waiver of the automatic ban for illegal presence in the United States. The expansion greatly increases the number of potential immigrants that are eligible for the waiver, allowing more families to remain together in the United States while immigrant visas are being processed.
However, just as in previous incarnations of the waiver, approval of the application is still somewhat arbitrary, relying on terms such as "