Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&A
- Personal Injury
- Medical Malpractice
- Criminal Law
- Immigration Law
Free consultation on any case, up to 1 hour.
- Credit Cards Accepted
- Contingent Fees
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- New York
- New York State Office of Court Administration
- ID Number: 4974275
- 2nd Circuit
- English: Spoken, Written
- Spanish: Spoken, Written
- Pace Law School
- J.D. | Law
- Honors: Cum Laude
- State University of New York - Stony Brook
- B.S. | Electrical Engineering
- - present
- Pepperdine University
- MBA (2002) | Masters of Business Administration
- Federal Bar Association
- Westchester County Bar Association
- New York State Bar Association
Websites & Blogs
- New York Personal Injury Lawyer
4 Questions Answered
- Q. Which visa should my husband apply for?
- A: Your fact pattern is sketchy? What are you trying to achieve? If you just want to visit (any country for that matter) and you were denied a vistor's/tourist visa--then there's nothing more; other than seeing if you can re-apply in the near future with more concrete proof that you will return to the home country??
- Q. How can i avoid a 3 or 10 year ban after overstaying a visitor s visa to spend time with my LPR husband?
- A: Since you entered lawfully (with a visa), you can always apply for a waiver if it ever becomes necessary...Nonetheless, you should have your LPR spouse petition for you, i.e., I-130 and eventually adjust status. Since spouse is LPR, you are not in the highest preference category; which means your case (by time you are able to adjust status with approved immigrant visa) will take a bit of time. And, no work permit available (can't work on B1/2 visa) until you are able to adjust status.
- Q. Hello, This question might sound really strange to you. Is it possible to block someone's I-130 petition?
- A: An I-130 confers no benefit and only confirms that there is a bona-fide marriage or other direct relationship, i.e, siblings, parent-child, etc. So, what's to block? Those predicate facts are true or false... Nonetheless, petitioner does not have to sign; does not have to file I-130--but if already approved by USCIS, petitioner does not have to sign-off on AOS/I-485. or AOS/I-864. If marriage or other relationship is fraudulent, petitioner can notify USCIS via letter--assuming I-130 has already been filed.
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