Immigration issues can be complicated, and working with expert attorneys in immigration law can save you time and money by quickly identifying your options to get you the best outcome possible. Contact the Las Vegas immigration attorneys at De Castroverde Law Group for a consultation about your specific needs.
Led by award-winning immigration attorneys, the immigration team at De Castroverde Law Group, including attorneys Juan De Pedro and Kyle Morishita, represents clients in a wide variety of immigration matters, such as, deportation hearings, family immigration petitions, naturalization and other U.S. citizenship issues, Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, immigrant visa processing, cases brought under the Cuban Adjustment Act and Temporary Protected Status.
U.S. immigration law is federal, meaning you can get help from a lawyer in any U.S. state, even if you currently live in another. At De Castroverde Law Group, our team of immigration lawyers work with clients throughout the West Coast and beyond.
Have you or a family member recently been apprehended by ICE? Are you in immigration court proceedings? Are you looking to submit an application for a document such as a visa or green card? Do you need assistance with work permits or employment authorization documents? Are you in need of help with regard to marriage-based visas, fiancé visas, parent-child petitions or sibling petitions?
At De Castroverde Law, we can assist with any of your immigration issues. Our attorneys are fluent in both English and Spanish.
We are here to help you with your immigration legal issue, no matter how big or small. Our team of Spanish speaking immigration attorneys will guide you through the following:
Facing deportation can be overwhelming and confusing. We can help you and your family through every step of the process, from representing you at your deportation hearing to appealing removal orders to the Board of Immigration Appeals.
We have vast experience helping people file for adjustment of status. Whether it be that you are applying as an asylee to get a green card or whether you are transitioning from a visa to a green card, we can help you through your legalization process.
We assist sponsors and their family members with a range of family-based immigration issues, including I-130 immigrant petitions, marriage-based visas, fiancé visas, parent-child petitions, and sibling petitions.
We are here to help you with your immigration legal issue, no matter how big or small. Whether you need assistance with a visa petition, or whether you need to bring your immigration case to federal court, our legal team can guide you through the system and find a resolution.
One common type of immigration is family-based immigration. This occurs when one family member already lives in the United States lawfully, and another family member uses his or her relationship as a basis for immigrating to the U.S. There are two different types of immigration that are considered family-based:
The United States allows people with certain valuable skills to immigrate either temporarily or permanently to the United States. Permanent employment-based immigration allows 140,000 people per year to come the United States. That number is broken up into various subcategories. As for temporary workers, there are more than twenty different types of visas depending on what sort of work a person will be doing here and what the duration of that work is.
Refugees and asylees make up a portion of those who immigrate to the United States. These people are typically fleeing persecution in their home countries or are unable to return to their homeland due to some sort of extraordinary or life-threatening condition. Each of these programs has strict requirements depending on an individual’s situation.
In order for a person to become a United States citizen, he or she must have had his or her green card for at least five years. Under certain limited circumstances, this can be decreased to three years for certain applicants. A naturalization applicant must also be at least 18 years old, be able to demonstrate continuous residency, prove his or her good moral character, pass citizenship exams, and pay application fees in addition to other possible requirements. There are special rules that apply to members of the U.S. military who are seeking citizenship.