Tag Archive for: Orlando Immigration Attorneys

On June 7, 2021, the Supreme Court held that recipients of Temporary Protective Status (TPS) do not qualify for a green card or permanent residency if they entered the country unlawfully.

You may be wondering whether marrying a U.S. citizen can help an undocumented immigrant gain a green card. In fact, this topic is commonly misunderstood. Many people mistakenly believe that marrying a U.S. citizen can be a quick fix to just about any immigration problem, but in reality, a lot of complicated issues can arise.

If you are a refugee or asylee, you may be feeling overwhelmed trying to navigate the immigration system. It is hard to be in a new country, particularly when your loved ones have not been granted the same refugee status. The good news is that if you are at least 18 years old, there are a number of ways you can help your immediate family members come to or stay in the United States legally.

The Florida Immigration Coalition has reported that their immigration hotline is “blowing up” with calls from undocumented immigrants who have been repeatedly, and frustratingly, turned away from COVID-19 vaccination sites and centers.

If you are in the process of seeking legal representation for any reason, it is critical that you feel comfortable with your legal counsel. The attorney-client relationship works both ways. The attorney has to be a good fit for the clients just like the client has to be a good fit for the attorney.

Sasha Watson Sankey, Esq. of HAWM Law is joined by Courtney Williams and Monique Clarke to discuss Conveyancing and Real Estate Law in Jamaica

The United States has become the second nation worldwide to offer Temporary Protective Status (TPS) for Venezeulans. This is incredible news for the over 300,000 Venezeulans who fled an oppressive and unsafe situation in their home country and are now living in the United States.

A part of the prior administration’s strategy was to slow the immigration system down to a virtual halt, delaying benefits to eligible immigrants in some cases for years beyond the normal processing times. Immigrants, though reluctant, have a very effective tool, to combat unreasonable delay in the adjudication of immigration benefits, in the form of a federal action.

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