Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&A
- Immigration Law
- Business Law
- International Law
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We accept all major credit cards (Visa, Mastercard, American Express, Discover).
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- Italian: Spoken, Written
- Spanish: Spoken, Written
- Founder and Lead Attorney
- The Khan Law Firm, Inc.
- - Current
- American University Washington College of Law
- J.D. (2010) | International Law, Human Rights Law
- Activities: Member of the Latino Law Students Association (LaLSA)
- University of California - Berkeley
- B.S. (2006) | Classical Civilizations and Political Science
- Honors: Cal Alumni Scholar Award Recipient, Member of The Californians
- Activities: Member of the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity Member of the UC Men's Octet
- Wiley W. Manuel Certificate For Pro- Bono Legal Services
- California State Bar
- Top 10 In California for Client Satisfaction
- American Institute of Legal Counsel
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9 Questions Answered
- Q. married with a US citizen. What can i do to fix my status?
- A: Hello there, Boy, it sounds like you've been put through the ringer. The first thing I would recommend would be to order your immigration court and arrest records to see if any irregularities might allow you to re-fight your case. Beyond that, you might be able to take advantage of some immigrant visas and waivers, but your multiple reentries and deportations do pose a serious problem. You definitely need an attorney, so consider consulting with one for a full analysis of your options.
- Q. Can I work even if my permanent residence card is expired...
- A: Hello there, If you're going for citizenship, I always recommend you have a valid, renewed green card before doing so- that way, there's no problems regarding your green card's validity at the interview. If you've had your green card for 5 years though, and you're crime free, you are qualified for citizenship- it's just a question of getting all your evidence in order. Consider consulting with an experienced immigration attorney on how to move forward. To answer your other question though, yes, you may still continue to work, provided your green card was intended to be permanent and not some temporary form. I hope that helps!
- Q. We are getting a divorce. How Can I get a greencard.
- A: Hello there, I'm terribly sorry to hear about your divorce. Your case sounds much like one I had last year, where the spouse was promised a green card, but one was never filed as a means of control. If that happens to be the case in your marriage, then you might qualify for various forms of relief. To discuss the full extent of what those might be, consider consulting with an experienced immigration attorney so that you can tell your story in it's entirety, and the attorney can then recommend your best course of action going forward.
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