Obviously, you are responsible until he returns (if ever) from Mexico.
No. The only way you can be deported if you have permanent residency is if you commit some sort of crime.
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.
No, and I believe that's permanent.
Same as if he was not in jail or being deported. If they are not together, the children go to her family or foster care.
Deportation is possible. depending on how long you have been in the US.
(in the US) Not unless they have violated the conditions of their stay in this country.
If the child is otherwise entitled to public benefits, they will still be entitled if a parent is deported. There is no added or forfeited benefits to a child of a deported parent.
no you cant get deportes cause your a live here and you are a citizen
Yes. Depend on what country you origin from.
Yes to both questions. A felony offense is among the most serious of crimes.
Yes, all persons who are not "natural born" US citizens are subject to deportation when it applies. Even naturalized citizens can be deported, although the process differs depending upon the amount of time the person has held permanent resident or citizenship status.
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.
No it can not. my husband and I have 2 children born in the US and I am a US citizen and they still deported him.
Yes, as children remain in the jurisdiction of the court.
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.
Assuming what is meant is that the person was "deported for life" from the U.S. the answer is obviously no. If the person was deported from their native country they might be able to apply for a permanent residence status or political asylum. It depends on what the reason for the deportation. In the case of an alien deported as a result of an aggravated felony conviction, they have a permenant bar (lifetime) from re-entry in the U.S. There is no waiver and the alien is not eligable for a visa because of the criminal conviction. There are only 2 ways for an above alien to enter the U.S.: 1. A public intrest Parole 2. A private bill by the U.S. Congress making the alien a United States Citizen. Both are nearly impossible to obtain.
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.
yes, my ex-husband is going through this with his wife, they have 2 small children and have been married for almost 7 years. She is being deported around the first of the year.
It depends on why a person gets deported and how many times they were deported. An Aggravated Felon can never return to the U.S. An illegal alien, with no criminal record, who was deported is inelgible to receive a visa for a set amount of time, either 5, 10, or 20 years. This can be overcome by applying for a waiver from the Secretary of the Department of Homeland Security. In most cases, someone with family ties in the U.S. can apply for and receive a waiver of some sort to return legally.
yes, illegal immigrant can be deported even if he/she has children who are US citizens. moreover harbouring an illegal immigrant is a serious offence. please refer to US department of homeland security website www.dhs.gov
no green card or faulty marriage