Giselle M. Rodriguez

Giselle M. Rodriguez

Law Offices of Giselle M. Rodriguez
  • Immigration Law
  • Massachusetts
Review This Lawyer
Lawyer Rating and Reviews
Legal Knowledge
Legal Analysis
Communication Skills
Ethics and Professionalism
John Halim Hachem
John Halim Hachem April 20, 2022
Rating: 10 Lawyer Rating - 10 out of 10
Because of her skills, her work ethic, and her respect for the clients and for her colleagues. Because she possesses a caring personality that cannot be taught in the best law schools in the world, I would rate her as best.
Claimed Lawyer ProfileOffers Video ConferencingQ&ASocial Media

I pride myself in providing an honest and compassionate service to everyone who seeks immigration representation. I graduated from Regis College with a Bachelor of Science in Political Science and Criminal Justice. I then earned my Juris Doctor from Massachusetts School of Law.

I was born in Boston, Massachusetts. My passion for immigration law is traced to my parent’s former positions in politics and their constant commitment to the city of Boston’s immigrant communities. Another major reason for my love for immigration was my father’s heroic fled from Cuba to the United States – I compare his resilience to the resilience exemplified by the immigrant communities in Massachusetts. I knew from a very young age that I too would serve the immigrant communities with the same love and compassion.

I have served as an AmeriCorps at the Massachusetts Immigrant and Refugee Advocacy Coalition, one of the leading immigration non-profit organizations in Massachusetts. During my last year of law school, I interned at the Harvard Immigration and Refugee Clinic, where I first-chaired an asylum case as a student-attorney in immigration court, which resulted in a pathway to citizenship for the client.

I am admitted to practice law in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, and I am a member of the Boston Bar Association, Women’s Bar Association, and the Massachusetts Association of Hispanic Attorneys.

I am always at your reach and committed to all your immigration needs.

Practice Area
    Immigration Law
    Asylum, Citizenship, Deportation Defense, Family Visas, Green Cards, Immigration Appeals, Investment Visas, Marriage & Fiancé(e) Visas, Student Visas, Visitor Visas, Work Visas
Video Conferencing
  • FaceTime
  • Google Meet
  • Skype
  • Zoom
  • WhatsApp
  • Credit Cards Accepted
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
Massachusetts Board of Bar Overseers
Placeholder image for jurisdictions.
  • English: Spoken, Written
  • Spanish: Spoken, Written
Professional Experience
Law Offices of Giselle M. Rodriguez
Massachusetts School of Law
J.D. (2020)
Placeholder image for education.
Professional Associations
State Bar of Massachusetts
Placeholder image for professional associations.
Massachusetts Association of Hispanic Attorneys
Placeholder image for professional associations.
Massachusetts Women's Bar Association
- Current
Placeholder image for professional associations.
Boston Bar Association
- Current
Placeholder image for professional associations.
Articles & Publications
Giselle M. Rodriguez
Harvard Immigration and Refugee Clinic
Websites & Blogs
Legal Answers
9 Questions Answered
Q. what are the requirements to sponsor my wife, for her eventual citizenship? is is different for her children?
A: Thanks for your question!

The requirements to sponsor your wife vary depending on whether you are looking at completing the adjustment of status process or the consular processing routes.

Other financial documentation includes paystubs, W-2’s or 1099’s (If applicable); Employer verification letter; Income verification letter; and Bank statements to show recent employer statements - to name a few.
Q. Hello, Im over 21 and I was wondering if it’s possible for me to be adopted to get citizenship!
A: Hi,

This would depend on state-specific law and your individual circumstances.

I would suggest you speak to a family law attorney first (depending on where you reside) and later look into any immigration relief you may be eligible for.
Q. My girlfriend and I currently want to get married. She is twice divorced She is an American she can help me to my green
A: Hi - Thank you for your question!

Generally, the asylum process could take years to get to the final stage. If eventually, you do in fact get married, you should maybe consider the marriage-immigration process. However, I would have to ask a few follow-up questions regarding your entry and other inadmissibility screening questions in order to give you a better answer.

I would recommend that you consult with an immigration attorney to get a better sense of your situation and your options.

Hope this helps!
View More Answers
Contact & Map
Law Offices of Giselle M. Rodriguez, PLLC
800 Boylston
16th Floor
Boston, MA 02199
Telephone: (617) 410-3760
Monday: 9 AM - 5 PM
Tuesday: 9 AM - 5 PM
Wednesday: 9 AM - 5 PM
Thursday: 9 AM - 5 PM
Friday: 9 AM - 5 PM (Today)
Saturday: 10 AM - 2 PM
Sunday: 8 AM - 4 PM
Toggle tool

There are no recently viewed profiles.

There are no saved profiles.

There are no profiles to compare.