Immigration attorneys offer a wide array of services connected to the naturalization process—ranging from assistance with the application to preparation for the exam. One service that many immigration attorneys offer is to accompany their clients to the naturalization interview. You might be wondering why your attorney’s presence would be beneficial here. We’ve laid out a few reasons your attorney can aid your interview process.
Among the many complicated steps to achieve citizenship to the U.S., applying for a Social Security number tends to be one of the simpler tasks. A Social Security number can make it easier for you to find a job, buy a home and seek other opportunities. You will most likely need one if you are coming to work in the US. It’s important to know how the Social Security system may benefit you.
If you’re considering applying for citizenship to the United States of America, you first need to know if you’re eligible for naturalization. As you review the requirements, you may find one that you do not meet. What do you do?
Becoming a naturalized citizen of the United States is within your reach. After completing your application for naturalization through the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services, you likely did not just sit back and wait. Ideally, if English wasn't your native language, you practiced and studied to improve your skills. You may have read and studied for your citizenship test or taken a class to help you prepare. The last hurdle is for you to nail the interview.
U.S. citizens encounter true love from other countries in many ways. Perhaps you were traveling on business or vacation, the other person visited this country, or you met online. In any case, despite the obvious complications, you have decided to get married.
Under U.S. immigration law, an individual must be 18 or older in order to apply to become a U.S. citizen. Even though children are not allowed to apply for naturalization, they may automatically become citizens thanks to automatic acquisition of citizenship rules.
El Paso Independent School District Trustee Susie Byrd was aware of Border Patrol agents that once stopped students and teachers near Bowie High School located across the border from Mexico. She also knew of a past cheating scheme in the district that denied immigration students their educational rights by forcing them out of the district or stopping them from enrolling.