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Posts tagged "Citizenship"

Green cards do not always lead to citizenship in Florida

If all Florida immigrants were surveyed as to why the came to the United States to live, there would surely be a wide range of answers. Even so, many immigrants share similar concerns about citizenship, visas and deportation proceedings. It's fair to say that most worry about their legal statuses at some point.

Man pleads guilty to citizenship fraud scheme

Many Florida immigrants are married to U.S. citizens. In fact, there are certain types of visas that are issued for those wanting to enter the United States specifically to get married to fiancees who already possess valid citizenship by birth or naturalization. Not every immigrant marriage is valid, however.

Citizenship main focus of celebration in another state

United States Chief District Judge Timothy M. Burgess recently presided over a very special ceremony in a northwestern state. Like similar celebrations held in Florida, the special gathering was held to honor many immigrants who have successfully navigated the process to citizenship. A spokesperson said it was the largest ceremony of its kind in that particular area.

What is a U visa?

From H-1B visas to green cards that are obtained through marriage, people move to the United States for a variety of reasons and in many different ways. However, if you are wondering what a U visa is, it may be helpful to familiarize yourself with the ins and outs of this particular visa, such as the eligibility requirements and the application process. Whether you plan on moving to Miami, or another city in Florida, handling the application process appropriately is essential.

Applying for U.S. citizenship after a divorce

There are many paths to citizenship, whether someone is born in the U.S. or gets married to a U.S. citizen. In a recent post, this blog addressed immigrants and domestic violence. In Miami-Dade, and across other sections of Florida, victims of domestic violence and those who wish to divorce for other valid reasons should not feel like they are trapped in a marriage solely because of immigration matters. At Cuevas, Garcia & Torres, P.A., our law firm can understand how upsetting this situation can be for those who wish to apply for U.S. citizenship.

Is citizenship status discrimination unlawful?

From adjusting to life in a new country to finding work and maneuvering the immigration process, people who move to the U.S. may experience a plethora of hurdles. Unfortunately, some of them may be subjected to illegal discrimination in Miami, Florida, and across the entire nation. Worse yet, some do not even realize that their employer broke the law, which is why it is so important for people to familiarize themselves with citizenship status discrimination.

Becoming a U.S. citizen at birth

Whether someone obtains U.S. citizenship after getting married or moving to the country for work, there are a multitude of ways that people become citizens. In Miami-Dade, and across the whole state of Florida, many people become citizens at the time they are born. However, parents may have numerous questions related to citizenship at birth and it is imperative for them to find answers.

Undigitized fingerprint data leads to faulty background searches

An immigrant who wants to make Florida a permanent home has a number of carefully designed steps to take in order to prove he or she is a good candidate to become a U.S. citizen. One of these is the biometrics appointment, which is when the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services gathers information such as fingerprints and other identification that can be used to check a person's background.

What are the benefits of dual citizenship?

When you are taking the steps to become a U.S. citizen, you may be thinking of making Florida your permanent home. However, that does not have to mean that you no longer have a home in your country of origin. In fact, many foreign nationals may find the idea of losing their citizenship abroad difficult emotionally. Dual citizenship may be the answer, and by choosing this option, you may also enjoy a number of benefits.

Why U.S. civics questions are part of the naturalization test

While people who are born and educated in the United States typically have the advantage of years of schooling to learn what it means to be a citizen, immigrants may not have had the opportunity to study U.S. civics. However, according to U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, this is something they must familiarize themselves with in order to pass the naturalization test.   

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Cuevas, Garcia & Torres, P.A.
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