If you or a loved one does not have any legal status in the United States, our dedicated immigration attorneys can help you and make sure that your petition or other application is done correctly. Over the last few years, the United States immigration policies have substantially changed. We do not recommend that you try and navigate this process without an experienced attorney by your side.
If one of the categories below applies to you or your loved one, call (817) 482-6570 to schedule a free case review with one of our experienced attorneys.
If you or a loved you are trying to escape persecution from your home county, we can help you apply for asylum. Any person who is outside any country of such person’s nationality or, in the case of a person having no nationality, is outside any country in which such person habitually resided, and who is unable or unwilling to avail himself or herself of the protection of that country because of persecution or a well-founded fear of persecution on account of race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion may qualify for asylum. This is an extremely high burden to meet and we do not recommend that you complete this application without an attorney representing your interests. Our attorneys will advise you on what type of evidence is considered and how to complete a persuasive application to give you the best chance of getting it granted.
If you are granted asylum, you will also receive authorization to work lawfully in the United States. Refugees and asylees may apply for naturalization (citizenship) 5 years after the date of their admission to lawful permanent residence.
If you are at least 18 years or older, have been living in the United States as a lawful permanent resident for more than three years, if you are married to a United States citizen, or five years, if you are not, are able to demonstrate that you have good moral character and willing to take an Oath of Allegiance to the United States, you are likely eligible to apply to become a citizen. Unless you meet one of the exemptions, you must also be able to read and speak English and demonstrate a knowledge and understanding of U.S. government and history.
The DACA program has been a highly litigated policy since President Trump’s administration. However, as of July 16, 2021, the Department of Homeland Security will be only grant or deny renewal DACA requests. The Department of Homeland Security is prohibited from granting initial DACA requests and new request for employment authorizations. State of Texas v, et al., v. United States of America, et al., 1:18-CV-00068 (S.D. Texas July 16, 2021).
If you or your loved one entered the United States without proper documentation, you or your loved one were likely issued a Notice to Appear (NTA). The NTA may already have a court date where you are required to appear or the court may issue the court date at a later time. During the removal proceeding, you must always appear at every single court hearing or you will be ordered deported from the United States. You must also always inform the Court if you have changed your address. Failure to update the Court of your new address could also lead you to be ordered deported from the United States.
Depending on a variety of factors (if you’re married to a citizen or lawful permanent resident, if you have U.S. citizen children or U.S. citizen parents, etc.), you may qualify to submit an application wherein you are asking the court to either not deport you from the United States or grant you lawful permanent residency status. Some of the relief you may qualify for is (1) Cancellation of Removal for Non-Permanent Residents; (2) Cancellation of Removal for Permanent Residents; (3) Asylum; (4) Withholding of Removal; or (5) Adjustment of Status.
Statistically, you have a higher probability of getting your application granted if you are represented by an attorney. If possible, retain an attorney as soon as you receive the Notice to Appear. Our immigration attorney will attend every hearing with you and be with you through out every step of this stressful process.
If you are a U.S. citizen, you may file a petition for (1) your spouse; (2) unmarried children under 21; (3) you unmarried sons or daughter 21 years old or older; (4) married sons or daughters of any age; (5) brother or sisters, if you are 21 or older; or (6) your mother or father, if you are 21 or older.
If you are a lawful permanent resident, you may file a petition for (1) your spouse; (2) your unmarried child under 21; or (3) your unmarried son or daughter 21 years or age or older.
If you are in the United States or wanting lawful status in the United States, call our office (817) 482-6570 to schedule an appointment to speak with our immigration attorneys.
Yes. The immigation process is tricky at every stage of the process. If, for some reason, you do not complete the forms correctly or you submit the wrong documentation, you could be deported. The stakes are too high for you not to invest in an experienced attorney.
Yes. We do offer a limited type of payment plan. We understand that hiring an attorney is expensive.