The ability for your family to live together is at stake… If you need an immigration waiver, then your ability to live with your family in the United States is at stake. If your waiver application is not approved, you may be separated from your family for 3 years, 10 years, or even forever. With [...]Continue
Not everyone is eligible for a green card or immigrant visa. Some of the most common reasons why someone may not be able to qualify for a green card or visa is because of a past visa overstay, a criminal conviction or a misrepresentation on a prior immigration application. If you face one of these challenges, you should explore whether you qualify for an immigration waiver that will help you overcome the issue that is keeping you from getting your green card or immigrant visa.
If you have been unlawfully present in the United States…
you may want to learn more about I-601 and I-601A unlawful presence waivers.
If you qualify, an I-601 waiver can help you overcome past immigration violations related to having entered the United States unlawfully or having overstayed your visa. There are very strict requirements to qualify for this type of waiver and you should make sure that you understand the evidence needed to win your case before you submit your application. Learn more about immigration unlawful presence waivers.
If you have a criminal conviction that makes you ineligible for a green card or immigrant visa…
you may want to learn more I-601 criminal conviction waivers.
Some criminal convictions will make you ineligible for a green card or immigrant visa. For certain types of criminal convictions, you may be able to apply for a criminal conviction waiver. If your waiver is granted, you would then be able to move forward with your green card or immigrant visa application. Learn more about immigration criminal conviction waivers.
If you previously made a misrepresentation on an immigration form or committed fraud related to an immigration application…
you may want to learn more I-601 misrepresentation waivers.
Even “little” misrepresentations can have harsh immigration consequences. If you have ever made a misrepresentation on an immigration form or during an immigration interview, you should discuss your situation with an immigration lawyer before you submit your green card or immigrant visa application. This is true even if an immigration consultant, “notario”, friend or family member told you to say what you said on your application or during the interview. Learn more about immigration misrepresentation waivers.
“Who is the best immigration lawyer in Virginia for my immigration waiver case?”
“What is an unlawful presence waiver?”
“What is a misrepresentation waiver?”
“What is a criminal conviction waiver?”
“What is an I-601 waiver?”
“What is an immigration pardon?”
“What is the 3 year bar and the 10 year bar?”
“What are the ‘grounds of inadmissibility’ that I keep hearing about?”
“What happens if my waiver application is denied?”
“How much does it cost to get an immigration waiver?”
“How long does it take to get an immigration waiver?”