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. If 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). 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.
If you are in the United States with a passport and break US laws, you may be deported. If you are in the United States illegally, you may be deported.
you can be deported if you dont have a visa or legal documents stating that you are a resident of the united states.
A person can certainly be deported if they are married illegally in the United States. If there is a wife in another nation, the marriage in the United States is not legal.
200,000 unlawfully present foreign nationals were deported from the United States in 2005.
If your partner is in the United States illegally, then they can be deported. To start the process of having someone deported, you must contact immigration.
No, not legally.
If you are deported, there are no prohibitions to you getting married. You might also be able to prevent deportation if your spouse has legal status in the United States.
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.
Your Social Security number still technically belongs to you. However, unless you would be legally permitted to return to the United States, you cannot receive any benefits.
Nope there is no way!!MAybe in 10 years
Marcus Garvey was deported to Jamaica in 1927 after he got arrested for jail fraud in the United States two years earlier.
Once you have citizenship within the United States, you are not going to be deported. If something were to happen or say your Visa ran out (if that is what you are on), you could be deported back to your home country.
If someone was deported from the United States it probably means that they committed a felony. Anyone convicted of a felony in the U.S. who is a foreign national and subsequently comes BACK in to the United States is guilty of another felony called, Agrivated Re-entry and as such can be locked up for 1 to 10 years. The message should be to all foreign nationals, come to the country legally, keep your nose clean and apply for the appropriate paperwork.
Yes, they definitely need a passport to legally enter the United States.
A legally valid marriage solemnized in Jamaica is also valid in the United States.
It is not legally recognized in any state within the United States.
No. A baby born in the United States is a citizen of the United States no matter where he/she subsequently moves.
To get pierced legally without parent consent you have to be 18 in the United States.
It is very likely that if the Mexican authorities found out, the individual would be arrest and turned over to the United States (extradited).
Legally to be a homeowner in the United States of America, you'd have to be an official citizen of the United States and be of the age of 18 years old.
As the United States does not allow for the secession of a state once it enters the Union (that is, once joined, a state can never legally leave), and the current count of states is 50, there has never been 52 states. That is, it is legally impossible for more states to have once been part of the United States than the current count of states, at any given point in history. (Note: that even during the US Civil War, the Union side considered the Confederate side to NOT have legally left the Union, so that there was no reduction in the number of states still legally part of the United States).
im marryin an immigrant who has felonies in the united states is there any way he can stop from being deported?
Any foreign national who commits a felony in the United States is deported upon release from prison. At that point, if the foreign national ever enters the United States he/she is guilty of "aggravated re-entry" and if tried and found guilty, can be given a prison sentence of 1 to 10 years in Federal prison for the first offense and increasingly longer sentences for subsequent convictions.
Human organs can not be sold legally in the United States.