Individuals have no say in whether a non-citizen in the United States should be deported such decisions are made by the USCIS. Unless the person who has been granted permanent resident status commits a federal or state crime which constitutes a felony conviction he or she is not in danger of deportation.
Generally, a person who is a permanent resident would not be deported for a misdemeanor. If it is a higher lever misdemeanor like a DUI or theft, deportation could occur.
Anyone can visit England with the appropriate documentation. A person who has been given the status of a permanent resident in Spain could in fact be of any nationality. Under normal conditions. a Spanish national (i.e. holding a passport issued by Spain) can visit England without restriction providing there is no ban etc placed on the individual (as in, he may be a known criminal, or previously deported from the UK, etc). A permanent resident of Spain who is a National from a country other than Spain may find that there ARE restrictions on entry to the UK, subject to their actual Nationality.
I believe you are not a resident alien at all, you are a alien, legally allowed to live and work in the USA for the duration of the L1 (up to 7 years) but you are not a "resident" There are many law firms who could answer precisely this question.
They could be deported or get sick. If they didn't have a job, they could be deported too. You could be deported for anything.7
The U.S. grants a married immigrant conditional permanent residence status for two years. At the time of the divorce if the two years has not past the spouse is deported after the divorce proceedings.
There is a lot of paperwork involved! Even if you married a US resident or even citizen that does not make you a us citizen. In fact, you could get into a lot of trouble if they deem that you purposely entered the US to get married to become a US citizen. Although it is possible. Your spouse would have to be a permanent resident or US citizen for you to become a permanent resident. The US prefers you marry (in our out of the US) then the permanent resident or citizen applies for your entry OR the US citizen of Permanent Resident applies before for you to enter the US and then you get married in the US and apply for Permanent residency. Great site I found as my husband immigrated from the UK on a Fiance visa. www.visajourney.com but what if you don't have a date of birth I also, and may be wrong, but if it is deemed that you married to create a citizenship or legal residency, that might be unlawful and you could get into trouble. Though, a lot of military marry women in foreign lands which brings them here. Which is a lot different then someone unlawfully doing so. The US doesn't exactly make it a point to extradite spouses.
You could either go get your resident card renewed or go through the whole background check at the airport which takes like 4 hours
Permanent resident Id is the green card, or the Immigration Permanent resident Id, that is received by foreigners that are legally residing in United States, without being Citizens, but gave them all the rights, except voting. For local purposes a resident Id could be your Driver License or Id from the DMV, MVA or whater way they call the Agency who provides car tags, driver licenses and Id for non-drivers that proof your local residence in a county and State.
Yes you can apply for a temporary resident visa card in Mexico if your son is Mexican. Among the stated requirements is that you can prove you are related to a Mexcan, or to a temporary or permanent resident of Mexico.
It could be 'semi-permanent'
Yes, it sounds like you can apply for permanent residency in Canada if you live at least 2 out of every 5 years in that country. A US Permanent Resident could lose their status if they leave the country for more than 365 days though, or don't file taxes and stuff like that, so you would have to be careful to follow strictly the residence requirements for both countries.
A legal alien has to be a permanent resident for at least 5 years before becoming a US citizen. However, it may take a long time before the alien become a permanent resident. For example, an alien could be on a student visa for 10 years before becoming a permanent resident. They would then have to wait another 5 years before becoming a US citizen.
Answer: If he gets up to 3 felony he will be deported.
If you are not a permanent resident or citizen of the US, you would have to apply for a students visa (F1) to attend school in the US.
This could be alien or non-resident.
If convicted a US citizen can be put in jail for animal abuse, then it's highly likely that a green card holder can also be put in jail or deported, or both. When you are in the United States you are subject to its laws. Although the laws regarding animal abuse may vary from state to state. As a rule of thumb, I would tend to think that if there is any question at all you should probably steer clear of it. It's also the decent thing to do. A green card holder is a permanent US resident and has all the rights and privileges like a US citizen except the right to vote. He would pay a fine or go to jail but would not be deported. If the charge was a felony then YES you can be deported
There is a small possibility that Justin Bieber could be deported if he is charged with a felony. It is highly doubtful.
From what i understand the U.S. legal resident would first have to become a naturalized citizen and then he could begin the petition of asking for his wife. I do not believe that a person w/ a green card, even if valid, can ask for an immigrant. Actually, a permanent resident can file a petition for his or her spouse, but from what INS told me, it takes 2-3 years at best to get the petition approved. However, if the permanent resident became a naturalized citizen first, it would only take 6 months or so to get the same paperwork approved. >>short answer>>> get you citizenship first, then petition for her,.. it's faster>>
When you are living with your parents, you are a resident of the household.
If you are saying this in concern of someone on a work or student visa like you put in categories there is a chance that they could be deported back to where they came.
ask the court to see if they could give him legal papers
Well, marriage could never help ANYONE from being deportated. But in some cases, it may help prevent them from being deported.