Not without going through legal avenues to do so.
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.
No if the marriage is only for becoming legal. The person who marries an illegal to make them legal is breaking federal laws, can be arrested, and serve prison time. The illegal will be deported.
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.
The illegal immigrant will most likely be deported to whence they came.
Shoplifting isn't a serious crime, however, if the shoplifter is illegal and the police find out, it's a huge possibility that the illegal could be deported. If the immigrant is a legal U.S. citizen, then no.
I am pretty sure that depends on the country. But in general, you can expect to get deported for more serious crimes, the so-called "felonies".
Answer: If you are being abuse and is an illegal immigrant, what you need to do is leave her, because she can report you to INS and you will get deported. Because you are illegal, there is really nothing much you can do with the legal system.
yes. it is a legal offence to aid an immigrant into the country. you're deemed as an 'accessory' in court
Answer: If they dont have legal proof that they are legal, im sure they wont be able to get on the flight. They'll probably be taken into custody for questioning.
the imagrant should be deported or become a citizen. technicly the baby is a legal citizen.
Of course! Being married does not affect one's legal status, even a legal alien can be deported for criminal activity.
An illegal immigrant to the US is, by definition, a person who has entered the country in a manner which violates US immigration law. That is the distinction between legal immigrants and illegal immigrants. So yes, they get deported.
An legal immigrant is a immigrant who granted permanent residence (aka greencard holder) to live legally in the United States. A naturalized citizen is an legal immigrant who applies to become a United Citizen after being a legal resident for 5 years. 3 years if they are married to a US Citizen.
A "legal" immiigant? It IS possible if it can be proven that they submitted fake or falsified entrance documents. lied on their application, or engaged in a subversive, criminal, or treasonous activities.
you can be deported if you dont have a visa or legal documents stating that you are a resident of the united states.
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.
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.
No, marriage of a legal or illegal foreign national to a U.S. citizen does not automatically confer citizenship nor permanent resident status to the individual. United States Citizenship and Immigration Services, http://www.uscis.gov
If the child is a legal citizen they go to the closest legal relative, if there is no one to take the child they go into foster care. If the child is not a legal citizen they will be deported with the parent. If the child is a legal citizen and they aren't registered in school they can be deported with the parent as well.
It is legal in the United States for an illegal immigrant to marry a US citizen. Once the marriage is legal, the illegal immigrant becomes a legal immigrant and can stay in the US for the course of the marriage.
if you can actually adopt him yea
Yes, however depending upon the specific circumstances the process can be very complicated and lengthy. That aside, being married to a citizen does not convey immunity status on a alien legal or not from being deported under USCIS laws. http://www.uscis.gov
Answer 1:Nothing. He/she will still be a legal immigrant.Answer 2:The above is true, if the status of "legal immigrant" was not dependent on the marriage, or his sponsorship. The immigrant concerned should seek advice from an attorney trained in these matters, or an immigrant aid group.