If someone has been deported can they be legalized?
Any person who has been deported is still free to apply for entry into the country. Whether their application will be accepted depends upon their circumstances.
4 people found this useful
Yes, if he came illegally, then he will be deported, since he is a criminal and will retain that criminal record forever. Every country in the whole world does this for its own protection, because he was violating their national laws and borders when he went there illegally, without applying and i…dentifying himself through normal government channels. Your best bet is to go to HIS country of I.D. and nationality, with him, and marry THERE, if that is what you want. After that, you are both on record in perfectly legal form. New . To the person who was too busy calling people criminals to check their facts, that is not helpful to anyone. If you think that coming here illegally and then getting married will auto Most people who are reading these answers are in this situation or a similar one, and have much greater knowledge about the topic than to simply dismiss illegal immigrants as criminals who will certainly be deported. There are millions of illegal immigrants in this country who are NOT being deported. The legalities of this are very vague and complicated, and people who are trying to understand the details are deterred and discouraged by thoughtless and untrue answers. How do u get he is a criminal? he didnt do ant crimes and alot of Mexican come to us illegal so y deported if someone has ben here for over 10 years and hadsnt gotten into any trouble here im sorry but i don't understand that at all lots of Mexican come illegal and still get legal after they have been here and havent been deportee back how much do u know about the ins stuff? The answer to your question is yes, he can. There are new protocols from back when I made my husbands papers, but it is possible. The first thing that you have to do is be legally married, whether in his country or yours. The second thing is provide documentation of your marriage and cohabitation. The best way to go about this is to go to the immigration and ask for the forms and fill them out. If you have trouble with the forms then call an immigration attorney. Because of the more rigorous enforcement of immigration laws, the majority of illegal immigrants who are apprehended will be subject to deportation. Marriage to a US citizen no longer enables the citizen spouse to apply for permanent residency for a spouse who entered the US illegally. In addition to the stronger enforcement of federal immigration laws, the majority of states are establishing laws that will only allow US citizens to marry foreign nationals if the foreign national has legal documentation, including a Social Security number. In the last few months many major metropolitan areas and even small communities have enacted laws that make landlords and other persons as well as employers subject to severe penalties for not reporting illegal immigrants. Regardless of moral opinions the US govenment is extremely serious about enacting stronger immigration laws and enforcing the ones that now exist. Foreign nationals who are unlawfully present will be deported to their country of origin with the exception of those who qualify under asylee or refugee status. (MORE)
It depends entirely on whether or not the Immigration Servicedetermines if the marriage was "real" or not. That is, was themarriage between a genuine couple, or are the couple not actuallyin a relationship. If this sounds a little fuzzy, it is. The concept of "marriagefraud", whereby two people mar…ry solely so that one may gainfavorable immigration status, is hard to define, and thus is verysubjective in assessment. Here are the two common cases, one legal, one illegal: It is legal, if, the two people have been dating for some time, andcan show that their relationship has appears to be based on amutual affection (i.e. things like taking vacations together,living together, etc.) and/or that they have been functioning asmost people would define a "couple" (sharing expenses, attendingevents together, etc.), and such activities have been going on forat least a reasonable amount of time (this is fuzzy, but the longerthe better, and a bare minimum seems to be 6 or so months). Forexample: you have met someone in undergraduate college. You didn'tdate then, but have known them socially since. 5 years later, asthey were finishing a graduate school, you two decided to date,then realized that while you hadn't been dating long, their visawas expiring. You both want to continue the relationship, anddecide to marry now. If you demonstrate the long association, andthen also can show the current situation is "real" (say viatestimony of mutual friends, several months of receipts for diningout, maybe a pair of tickets to some large event, etc.), then,while your marriage was prompted by immigration issue, it isn'tsolely or defined by it. It would be illegal, if, the two people, while having knowneachother for awhile, have never been a couple (i.e. cannot showany reasonable proof of joint dating). Big red flags are: one partypaying the other (via cash, goods, or in-kind services), failure tolive together, marriage occurs shortly before the visa expiration,lack of knowledge about the other's personal habits that would bereasonable from a married/involved couple, inability of friends tocorroberate the relationship. If the INS (or CIS, now) determines that your marriage is a fraud,and intended to bypass the immigration system, you, the citizen,will be fined and might possibly be imprisoned (though, this isunlikely). Your "spouse" will be immediately deported, and will bebarred from ever receiving a US visa again. If your marriage is determined to be real, well, then,congratulations! You spouse can then apply for a conditionalpermanent residency visa, which should be automatically granted fora term of 2 years. At the end of that term, your spouse can applyto make the visa permanent, in which case, they now are a permanentresident of the USA. (MORE)
File for a divorce in your spouse's country. No need to .. Do it where you live
If someone has been in the U.S. illegally for four years is it possible they would be deported if they married a U.S. citizen?
well, yes, if they have no papers it doesn't matter if they have 10 kids and 15 grandkids and a us citizen spouse. you can get deported. the chances of getting caught are so slim now though, but yes. deportation is possible. I married an illigel from mexico, i went to the court house applied for th…e marriage app, filled it out and it didn't ask for him or my ss#, he never went to the court house and we got the marriage lic. we got married 3 days later at the courthouse. (MORE)
Would a U.S. citizen be able to marry someone who has been deported and bring them back to the U.S.?
Answer Someone may correct this, but in my experience, no. I am in the paper process with my husband, and we are going to have to go to Mexico so he can get a waiver to come back, and this could take months, after the year or so wait for that part of the process to come around. Answer . It is a v…ery broad question. What was the circumstances of their deportation. Were the charges administrative or criminal. Do the two of you have a child together. Their ary lots of things that come in to play in order to give you a reasonable answer. ANSWER OK. There is really no simple or easy answer to this question as the answer depends upon several different factors. First of all, how long ago was your loved one deported and for how long were they deported for? Another factor is, if your illegal love is currently in the U.S. during their active deportation ( example: my husband was given a 10 year deportation in Oct. 04, and by Jan. 05 was back in the country illegally, obviously within the restricted 10 years) and can in some way be tracked and proved in any way such as a traffic ticket, record of them working, getting married, etc. they will automatically be given a reinstatement of their current deportation with a general penalty of 5-10 more years tacked on. If your illegal love is currently in the USA I would recommend living very cautiously. DO NOT let some money-hungry immigration lawyer convince you that for x-amount of thousands of dollars your loved one can stay here. It's a lie. Let me tell you about my situation. I met my now husband in '03, he was deported for 10 years in '04 and came back within a month. We continued to live here in the states together until '06 when we went to his hometown and married. (One of the above-mentioned money-suckers actually told us that this is what we should do) I lived with him in Mexico for 6 months and then came home alone, to presumably get everything in order to bring home my husband. Yeah right. So now here comes the fun-pretty much the only way for anyone with a deportation to be considered for a visa is to be given a pardon for the deportation. Now, from what I understand from the SEVERAL immigration attorneys that I have been through, there really are no guidelines as to who actually gets pardoned and who doesn't. The only requisite states that the citizen must prove "extreme hardship" as a direct result of the absence of the deported spouse. However, the definition of "extreme hardship" has been yet to be known by any moron attorney. From what one of the more compassionate lawyers I came across explained to me usually the only cases that get granted involve the couple having a gravely ill child. Generally, this pardon is rarely granted and any decent attorney should tell you that instead of giving you false hope and taking your money. My advice is that if your loved one is already here, live as low-key as possible until the deportation time is served, and if by the grace of God you guys make it all the way through without it being documented that they were here during that time, then go to their country of origin and get married or go to a lawyer and pretend that they have been in their country this entire time and ask for a fiancÃ© visa. When it comes time for their immigration interview they will have to return to their country with the risk of still being denied for the visa. Unfortunately until there is a change in our immigration processes the only other thing left to do is pray every moment of every day for some sort of decent immigration reform that will allow all of our broken families to live together in peace once and for all. But I am not holding my breath. By the way, in our case, after lots of money and many denials for the pardon, he reentered illegally and we were fine until Dec. '08 when he was the victim of a horrible armed carjacking/kidnapping, and unbelievably due to the horrendously racist part of the USA that we live in, my husband was taken to jail with his aggressor. (My husband was arrested simply for his illegal status) With the new twist that my husband was the victim of a violent crime and aided in the prosecution of the case against his attacker, yet another immigration attorney appeared with promises of visas and citizenship. $7,000 and 6 months later, my husband was back in Mexico with the reinstatement of his prior deportation and an extra 10 years for being in the USA during the original 10 year timeframe. Now he's there and I'm here. What now? It's too dangerous over there right now to even think us living down there. We're stuck. So as far as I can tell, under the current, very difficult policies and regulations, there is a VERY slim chance of you being able to get your loved one any kind of permission to legally be here in the USA with you until their deportation is over. (MORE)
\n. \n Answer \n. \n. \nThat's something only the legal system can answer and depending on what State you live in. I sure wish it were true in British Columbia where I live. Many countries around the world have a strict policy that if you break their laws then you are either imprisoned or d…eported and well it should be for all countries. There are laws for a reason in each country (no matter whether we think them fair or not) and once in that country, we know the rules so if we break the law then you pay the price.\n. \n Answer \nTo answer the question, yes. There is a special deportation charge for any legal alien that is convicted of a domestic assault violation of the criminal law. It would ultimately be the decision on the Immigration Judge if the alien is ordered deported. (MORE)
Can you find out if someone is getting deported without an alien registration number? . you need to call 1-800-898-7180 and have alien reg #.
Answer . \nDecisions concerning deportation are made by the USCIS as it pertains to immigration laws and guidelines. Even so, the person is allowed to appeal deportation through due process, regardless of the fact they do not have citizenship status. It is not an action that can be requested or i…mposed by an individual including a spouse. (MORE)
You can report them to your State or Federal franchise board to report unauthoriazation of employment and for possiably not paying their taxes. You can also NOTIFY your local ICE aka INS about their illegal status. If you suspect they are using a fraudulent SSN or ID you can also notify your local p…olice. Also if they have signed I-9 form for employment. You can notify your local police and ICE officials. Answer Such a matter falls under the jurisdiction of the USCIS, not an individual. If the person in question has committed a crime local authorities should be notified. However, an individual cannot nor should they take it upon themselves to attempt having a non-citizen deported because of personal issues. It is very possible that such action could create numerous legal problems for all parties involved both criminal and civil. (MORE)
\n. \n. \n. \n Answer \n. \n. \nThat would not be a matter of public information, and would only be made available to those with a need to know.\n. \nA foreign national with permanent residence status is usually faced with the loss of status and deportation only if they have committed a cr…iminal offense that results in a felony conviction. United States Citizenship and Immigration Services, http://www.uscis.gov (MORE)
Answer . It depends on why he was deported. If he was deported as a result of a criminal conviction, then he may not be eligable to re-enter the U.S.\n. \nIf he has no criminal record, he may have to wait 5 years before he can legally enter the U.S. as a nonimmigrant (student, vistior).\n. \n…If he makes an application for a immigrant visa (green card) and he has no criminal history, he might be able to enter the U.S. by filing for a waiver of the previous deportation. (MORE)
If someone is voluntarily deported and returns again illegally and marries a US citizen is the marriage legal I know the person is still considered illegal But is the marriage a vaild one?
Answer . The marriage may be valid, but once the person is deported, for any reason, he/she is guilty of "agrivated re-entry" if he/she ever returns to the U.S. The spouse is welcome to live with the illegal immigrant in his nation of birth as husband and wife.
Yes, if the property was acquired legally, meaning any income used to purchase the property was properly claimed and taxed, valid identity documents were used such as SS# and so forth.
\n. \n Answer \n. \n. \nIllegal immigrants engaged in criminal or suspected illegal activity can be reported to the US Immigration and Customs Enforcement Agency.\n. \nhttp://www.ice.gov
A person can not pay for the deportation/removal of an alien in ICE custody.. At this time, the best method of reporting Immigration violators is the DHS Tip line. This line is answered by a central location 24 hrs /7 days and reports are entered into a computer system. The information is then se…nt to the appropriate ICE office in the United States and/or ICE Attache Offices. . In order to for the information to be useful it must contain addresses, license plate numbers, places of employment etc. The more information that is provided, the more likey it will lead to an arrest of the violator.. Report Suspicious Activity:. 1-866-DHS-2-ICE. 1-866-347-2423. To report any suspicious activity please call 1-866-347-2423. Emailed reports of suspicious activity or "tips" are not accepted at this time.. Good Luck-ICEMAN (MORE)
If your reported to the police or ICE, if you commit crimes while in a country, etc.
I am pretty sure that depends on the country. But in general, youcan expect to get deported for more serious crimes, the so-called"felonies".
Don't bother. Deportation procedures may take some time but at the end, if that person cannot provide sufficient reasons and evidences why he/she should be allowed to stay in US, he/she will be deported anyway.
Answer 1: No one should be deported they should all be equal like us. I am so tired of the racism...the Hispanics are better workers than the Americans. Answer 2: No they're not! they dpnt even speak English so trying to communicate with them is like talkeing to a wall. Plus most of them ar…e beyond disrespectful...trying to scam me out of money and trying to get payed more than they deserve. I happen to like humble immigrants, but any of them who think its their right to be here are and that they are as good as us legals are just the worst. I say deport 'em. Call the ICE is 1-866-347-2423. Btw that first guy was prob some a-hole hispanic. (MORE)
i suppose it depends on the reason, i guess if you didn't have a visa or were there illegaly you could get a visa but if it was because of something more serious, probably not, no
Umm...YES! Is this a serious question? Watch the news on any given night and listen to them talk about how many Mexicans cross the border illegally and have to be returned to Mexico. If you asked this question, I'm guessing you're here illegally and looking for something to make it ok. It's no…t. Go home now before you get caught and you get in trouble. That is, unless you can get legal status (marriage, work visa, etc.) Google it. (MORE)
They well deport someone because they are legal aliens or legal residents that com meted felonies
Can someone be deported if their parents are here and siblings have been born here but they were not born here?
If that person is here illegally, then yes, they can be deported. For example, a student who is in the US on a student visa, whose parents may be in the US on work visas and who have siblings who were born in the US can be deported once they have either graduated or stopped attending school (thei…r student visa will expire at that time). (MORE)
You can lose your naturalized U.S. citizenship if you've lied and made false statements, like never being arrested or convicted of a crime when in fact it actually happened when you applied for U.S. citizenship. Immigration can always go back to their files and verify your application statement. Als…o other ways to losing your naturalized U.S. citizenship is by refusing to testify before Congress, treason, terrorism, being a spy for a hostile nation. Other than those factors, they can't strip you of your citizenship. (MORE)
Lying Is Always Bad,But In This Case Tell Them The Pounds Giving Away Dogs,But You Have To Show Your Birth Certificate,If That Doesnt Work Try Getting Them A Job That Involves Birth Certificate,Or If That Doesnt Work Get Them Into Real Estate Then They Have No Choice,If All Else Fails,Just Come Out …And Ask. (MORE)
If they are an illegal alien that you need to call the Immigration, Customs and Excise service (ICE) which is the former INS.
What is the best way short term or long term to legalize an immigrant who has been deported twice to Mexico and has a drug related misdemeanor on his record and a daughter in the US?
Unfortunately, under current laws, this person's chances of becoming legal look very slim, but you can always consult an Immigration Lawyer.
First degree robbery is defined generally as one where a deadly weapon is involved during the commission of the crime. Some states have additional qualifications, such as injury to the victim. This is considered a high level felony. For persons who immigrated here and became a legal resident, the… Aggrevated Felony statutes (contained within the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1988, as well as subsequent updates and additional acts) allow for them to possibly be deported back to their country of origin. Generally speaking, judges have flexibility in some of their considerations, such as family ties of the guilty, severity of the offense, injury or damage caused by the accused, and other mitigating circumstances. The short answer, however, is "yes". Also, age is not a factor in determining deportation. A person coming to the United States as a child and becoming naturalized , who commits a murder 30 years later, is still eligible for deportation under the law. As with any legal question, consulting a lawyer is usually the best option. Specifically for deportation questions, a lawyer specializing in Immigration would be the best resource. (MORE)
Whether the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement will begin removal proceedings against you and whether you will be eligible for any relief from being deported depends on what you plea guilty to. There are certain crims that lead to deportation. One may be eligible for relief such as cancellatio…n of deportation, waivers, suspension of deportation or adjustment of status. Even if you are eligible for relief, this does not guarantee that deportation won't occur. Usually cases wind up on appeal, then go through motions, and a significant amount wind up in federal court litigation. To better understand who can be deported, you can check out the link provided with some useful information for deportation help. One tip is to always pay taxes, no matter what! (MORE)
hellolooking for a firend that comes from jamaice and trying tofind a way or a company that will be able to help me, find him,
The only responsibilities you may have are to tell courts, support the person, and possibly testify if you are a witness or know any key informaton.
He is legally free now but they still have him in jail on a deportation hold What is this How can you get him out How long before they come and get him He has been married to you for 18 years?
The only thing I can offer is that you get a consultation with an attorney that specializes in immigration and citizenship law.
Obtained his citizenship by fraud. Committed treason against the US. I'm sure there may be others, but am not going to take time to research the entire US Code.
You should contact the US embassy to see how you can resolve that and get it off your background. Deportation seriously harms an individual's reputation thus making it hard to enter the same country again.
A legal immigrant can and should be deported if he/she does something against the law of their host country. It isunconscionable to live in a country then commit a crime, no country should have to deal with that, or having to foot the bill in a prison for that individual.
A legal United States citizen cannot be deported--where would they deport you to if you're legal? The U.S. cannot deport you unless you are an illegal alien. For skipping out on probation, you might face fines, jail time, or your probation being extended. That's about it.
If you commit a crime, and are not a citizen of the United States, you can be deported, regardless of whether or not your parents are a citizen.
Deported by lack of visa : yes Deported by illegal activities :i think is not unless you got a lot of money ( power) lol
Yes, it is possible to loose your US Visa status and be deported for a felony conviction.
(in the US) Not unless they have violated the conditions of their stay in this country.
You would need a waiver to excuse the deportation, which are difficult to get. Note that if you were deported for crimes, that some crimes will permanently bar you from entry into the U.S.
i got married to someone who was a imagrant and he got deported how can i get a divorce ?
The UK border agency deals with deportations. Usually the detainee is returned to the place where they travelled from (if they came here legally). The cost is met by the UK tax-payer !
Of course you can still be deported while you are a green card holder. If you receive citizenship based on some type of fraud that you did, then you can still be stripped of that citizenship and be deported.
Can someone who's been deported foe a felony and deported for life come back legally if he has five American children and married to an American citizen?
NO, unless the illegal fights his re-opens the criminal conviction and has the charges dropped, OR if the illegal is able to get a presidental'governor pardon (but tihs doesnt apply for serious felonies).
Probably,the US likes clean records,I'm not entirly sure though all u can do is try an see if they would let him in.
Can someone who was arrested and deported for drug sale and immediate re entered back to the US and has been living here since now married to a US citizen become a legal resident?
no once they have been deported they r no longer able to get there papers i know im married to a Mexican and i have been trying to get his papers for the past yr
All immigrants are allowed in the US at the pleasure of the government. That said, USCIS usually provides notice and appeal procedures that must be followed. These procedures are not federal laws but internal policies created by that particular agency (in this case the USCIS). Such policies can at a…nytime, and for any reason, be changed. So in a purely theoretical answer- the government would be able to remove any immigrant it wants by merely revoking legal permission. (MORE)
If you get a criminal conviction while in the process of being naturalized you will probably get deported. Fighting is not the problem. Getting arrested for it is.
You as a private citizen can't deport anyone. That takes a Government authority. Most you can do is to divorce her.