You must be aware that many times a felon will be deported after serving his time. I would seek professional counsel and apply for permanent residency if already married ASAP. thus if your time is longer than 3 years you can apply for citizenship. It is an uphill battle but get your papers in order ASAP.
Nope there is no way!!MAybe in 10 years
Unfortunately, an illegal alien can not become an US citizen if they have been deported before. If they have a felony, they can't become a US citizen either.
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).
No you should be deported
No. Bigamy is illegal in the United States and has been since the 1860's. In Utah, just cohabiting with more than one person you are not legally married to is a felony and punishable by several years in jail.
Very possible. Being married to a US citizen has nothing to do with it if you haven't applied for citizenship. Driving under the influence has a lesser of a penalty than driving while intoxicated. Never the less, it is still a crime. If you do get deported, you will not be allowed back into the country and if you re-enter illegally, you will be convicted of felony re-entry after deportation and will spend time in a Federal prison. Another problem is how where you driving if you are illegal? Illegals can not legally possess a driver's license.
can a canadian citizen sponsor his wife who is an american citizen if the candian citizen has a felony on his record
No. A felony conviction disqualifies you from getting a resident alien card (aka green card); even a misdemeanor can, depending on the nature of the offense. Either case can lead to deportation, so tread carefully.
There is absolutely no chance for an illegal person who has been convicted to become a US citizen. US citizenship requires a person to be of a good moral character.
youuuuuuuuuuu hobos dont anything!!
if an immigrant gets an aggrivated felony while in the US, they can and will have their residency taken away
Can a us citizen with a past felony conviction visit the Philippines.?
If you are married to a US citizen who is a felon, the marriage is still legal. If he is now in prison and you are trying to move to the United States, it may cause you problems. If he committed a felony and is now out of prison, there should be no problems other than the usual. That is not guarantee there will not be.
No. Only if she was a felon would she have problems with citizenship; as it is, you will have enough issues given that she is an illegal alien and assumably already in the country.
You cannot grow Marijuana in Kentucky legally. One plant is considered cultivation and is illegal. Offenses range from class A misdemeanor to the highest classed Felony depending on the circumstances.
Felons are not prevented from getting married. Brothers and sisters are commonly used as witnesses. I take it that 'here' means the United States. If you are legally married in Costa Rica, you are legally married in the US. You would have to get the marriage annulled or get a divorce to legally get married again.
Marriage to a US citizen does NOT guarantee citizenship. Depending upon circumstances he MAY not be allowed entrance into the country. In the US you would have to check with ICE to determine his possible status.
If charged and convicted both parties are subject to a maximum of 5 years in a federal facility and a maximum of a $250,000 fine. Once the imposed sentence has been served the foreign national will be permanently deported to his or her country of origin and the US citizen will have a permanent record of having been convicted of a federal felony.
No. In most cases it is no longer possible for a foreign national who is unlawfully present within the US to be sponsored for permanent residency or citizenship by a citizen spouse regardless of having a criminal history or not. Any foreign national either legally or illegally within the US is subject to deportation if convicted of a federal or state felony.
It is not possible for an illegal alien who has been deported to become a US citizen. Certain crimes will put a short term bar on the aliens from applying for a visa to enter the US. Even if they manage to get a visa, it will be very difficult to become a US citizen. Their past felonies and deportation charges will act against their citizenship application.