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Another win for the Law Offices of Brian D. Lerner

Family I-130’s approved with different issues. Now family can proceed with consulate processing for the Green Card.

Another Win for the Law Offices of Brian D. Lerner

Adjustment approved with various issues of inadmissibility

Another win for Law Offices of Brian D. Lerner

After nearly 6 years, Client’s application for adjustment of status (AOS) as the battered spouse of a U.S. citizen was approved by USCIS.  Client’s initial I-360 was approved by USCIS but at the adjustment stage was revoked and his application for adjustment of status was denied.  He then filed a second I-360 which was again approved and he again filed for AOS.  His second application was pending for over 2 years and after several Requests for Evidence his application was approved and he is now a lawful permanent resident.

Another win for the Law Offices of Brian D. Lerner

Client, represented by her previous attorney, received a 6-page denial of her application for adjustment of status, with various allegations, including marriage fraud.  Our office, under a short deadline, prepared a motion to reopen arguing that there was no fraud and that our Client was eligible for adjustment based on her TPS status and her father’s I-130 petition.  Client can now remain in the U.S. with her husband and children, and can apply for naturalization in 5 years.

Another win for the Law Offices of Brian D. Lerner

Adjustment of status application approved for Client and his wife under 245(i) despite DUI and firearm convictions.

Another win for our law office for person with several convictions

Adjustment of status and waiver of inadmissibility granted for Canadian citizen with several convictions.  Now Client can remain inside the United States with his permanent resident wife and family.

Ninth Circuit upholds BIA denial

The Ninth Circuit upheld the BIA’s decision refusing to consider the Peruvian petitioner’s adjustment of status application because he entered the United States using a fraudulent Italian passport to gain the benefits of the Visa Waiver Program (VWP), holding as a matter of first impression that a noncitizen who fraudulently enters the United States under the VWP is subject to the VWP’s limitations, including waiving any challenge to deportation other than asylum. The court also held that the BIA did not err in denying the petitioner’s applications for asylum, withholding of removal, and relief under the Convention Against Torture (CAT), finding that the petitioner failed to establish a nexus to a protected ground, and that the harm he suffered was insufficient for CAT protection.
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