If your boyfriend got deported, you can marry him to make him a U.S. citizen. But remember, the process of becoming a citizen may be a rigorous one. Best luck!
As long as they're a citizen they cannot be deported, there would be no point to it.
my dad was deported 4 times. and as of 2004 he is a citizen.
You can deported if you are here illegally and not a citizen. A citizen can't be deported from their own country, but they can go to jail for committing a crime.
It wont necessarily prevent them from being deported they can still get deported if the INS has a reason to do so although with them being married to a U.S. citizen their chances of getting a green card and being allowed to permanently stay in the U.S. are increased although not always guaranteed Good Luck and God Bless!!!
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.
Once you have been ordered to be deported, nothing you do can revoke that order. Even if you marry a US citizen, you will be deported. You can apply to reenter the US but the chances of that application getting approved is very less. Basically, no. Marrying after you have been ordered deported will not trick the court into letting one remain in the United States.
Yes, you can be deported. I am a Japanese citizen who went to the US when I was 1 1/2 yrs old. I have 2 children and a husband, all US citizens, but I was deported for life last year.
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.
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.
only if the child isn't a citizen, if he is a citizen then you would have to fly (plane) him over to wherever you live.
I would assume that if you were deported you were not a legal citizen or you have committed a crime to be deported back to whatever country you come from unless you cash out your 401k.
Yes, you can be deported. Marriage does not confir any type of immigration or visa status.
The citizen BELONGS in the US, but if the NON citizen has been deported... Well it is practically IMPOSSIBLE to go back, for the deportee to pretty much step on US ground is illegal. BUT the citizen might be helpful in succeeding chances of getting a work permit for the deportee, then you could climb the ladder from there.
If a citizen son makes petition to bring his mother to USA can his stepfather and his brother be petitioned along with his mother?"If_a_citizen_son_makes_petition_to_bring_his_mother_to_USA_can_his_stepfather_and_his_brother_be_petitioned_along_with_his_mother
hard question, give me a kiss and I'll answer :)
A foreign national who is convicted of a felony will be deported after they serve their imposed sentence and in most cases permanently barred for applying for reentry into the US. Marriage to a US citizen, if allowed will not alter the penalty, the person will still be deported and barred from the US.
It is until you have registered as a married citizen in America.
Yes, you can.
The CitiZen Chil will be adopted by Federal / State
He can marry the US citizen but he won't gain citizenship through her n he will still b deported.
Probably a ten-year wait if at all.
nope! you have to be citizen to marry someone that is a citizens,
No, it's practically impossible due to his behaviour but pay an imigration lawyer for a consultation/
All foreign nationals who are convicted of a criminal felony are subject to deportation after they serve the imposed sentencing. This applies even if the person has obtained permanent resident status or has been a naturalized citizen for less than two years. If the person has been a US citizen longer than two years the Attorney General can file a lawsuit in federal court to have the person denaturalized and deported.