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714-229-1322

A+ Rated by Better Business Bureau from Last 15 Years

Best Immigration Document Preparers Paralegals

Affordable Immigration Document Preparation Services

714-229-1322

Immigration Document Preparation Questionnaire

Immigration Document Preparation Questionnaire, fill it out and email it us to-
info@immigration-paralegals.com or fax it to- 714-849-5497

Best Immigration Paralegal Services & Immigration Consultants

We Provide Following Immigration Document Preparation Services


US Citizens and LPR, can Petition their Immediate Family members. Please read INA for more information.


Document Preparation Fee $1200

The foreign fiance(e) of an American citizen may enter the United States on a K-1 visa to marry the American citizen...


Document Preparation Fee $1200

We Provide Following Immigration Document Preparation Services

We are dedicated to providing professional service with the highest degree of honesty and integrity, and strive to add value to our Immigration Document Preparation Services.

  • Immigration Petition for Immediate Relative/Spouse $1200
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Asylum $1500
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Replacement/initial nonimmigrant arrival-departure document $300
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Replacement of permanent resident card $300
  • Immigration Petition/Application to extend or change nonimmigrant status $1200
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Adjustment of status $1200
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Naturalization/Citizenship $300
  • Immigration Application/Petition for Travel documents $300
  • Immigration Application/Petition for Work Permit/Renewal $300
  • Immigration Affidavit of support $300
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Temporary Protective Status (TPS) $1500
  • Immigration Petition/Application for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) $750
  • Immigration Application/Petition for U visa which is set aside for victims of crimes (and their immediate family members) $1500
  • And Immigration Consultannt For I 9 Verification Form or as an I9 Authorized Representative For Remote Hire Employees

Download Immigration Forms

Immigration and Nationality Act of USA

INA: TITLE I
ACT 101 Definitions
ACT 102 Applicability of Title II to certain Nonimmigrants
ACT 103 Powers and duties of the Attorney General and the Commissioner.
ACT 104 Powers and duties of the Secretary of State
ACT 105 Liaison with internal security officers.
ACT 106 Employment authorization for battered spouses of certain nonimmigrants.
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 1 - SELECTION SYSTEM
ACT 201 Worldwide level of immigration.
ACT 202 Numerical limitation to any single foreign state.
ACT 203 Allocation of immigrant visas.
ACT 204 Procedure for granting immigrant status.
ACT 205 Revocation of approval of petitions.
ACT 206 Unused immigrant visas.
ACT 207 Annual admission of refugees and admission of emergency situation refugees.
ACT 208 Asylum
ACT 209 Adjustment of status of refugees.
ACT 210 Special agricultural workers.
ACT 210A Repealed
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 2 -- QUALIFICATIONS FOR ADMISSION OF ALIENS; TRAVEL CONTROL OF CITIZENS AND ALIENS
ACT 211 Documentary requirements.
ACT 212 General classes of aliens ineligible to receive visas and ineligible for admission; waivers of inadmissibility.
ACT 213 Admission of certain aliens on giving bond.
ACT 213A Requirements for sponsor's affidavit of support.
ACT 214 Admission of nonimmigrants.
ACT 215 Travel documentation of aliens and citizens.
ACT 216 Conditional permanent resident status for certain alien spouses and sons and daughters.
ACT 216A Conditional permanent resident status for certain alien entrepreneurs, spouses, and children.
ACT 217 Visa waiver program for certain visitors.
ACT 218 Admission of temporary H - 2A workers.
ACT 219 Designation of foreign terrorist organization
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 3 -- ISSUANCE OF ENTRY DOCUMENTS
ACT 221 Issuance of visas.
ACT 222 Applications for visas.
ACT 223 Reentry permits.
ACT 224 Immediate relative and special immigrant visas.
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 4 -- INSPECTION, APPREHENSION, EXAMINATION, EXCLUSION, AND REMOVAL
ACT 231 Lists of alien and citizen passengers arriving or departing; record of resident aliens and citizens leaving permanently for foreign country.
ACT 232 Detention of aliens for observation and examination.
ACT 233 Entry through or form foreign territory and adjacent islands; landing stations.
ACT 234 Designation of ports of entry for aliens arriving by civil aircraft.
ACT 235 Inspection by immigration officers; expedited removal of inadmissible arriving aliens; referral for hearing.
ACT 235A Preinspection at foreign airports.
ACT 236 Apprehension and detention of aliens.
ACT 236A Mandatory Detention of Suspected Terrorists; Habeas Corpus; Judicial Review
ACT 237 General classes of deportable aliens.
ACT 238 Expedited removal of aliens convicted of committing aggravated felonies.
ACT 239 Initiation of removal proceedings.
ACT 240 Removal proceedings
ACT 240A Cancellation of removal; adjustment of status.
ACT 240B Voluntary departure.
ACT 240C Records of admission.
ACT 241 Detention and removal of aliens ordered removed.
ACT 242 Judicial review of orders of removal
ACT 242 Redesignated
ACT 242B Repealed
ACT 243 Penalties related to removal
ACT 244 Temporary protected status
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 5 -- ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS
ACT 245 Adjustment of status of nonimmigrant to that of person admitted for permanent residence.
ACT 245A Adjustment of status of certain entrants before January 1, 1982, to that of person admitted for lawful residence
ACT 246 Rescission of adjustment of status
ACT 247 Adjustment of status of certain resident aliens to nonimmigrant status
ACT 248 Change of nonimmigrant classification
ACT 249 Record of admission for permanent residence in the case of certain aliens who entered the United States prior to July 1, 1924 or January 1, 1972
ACT 250 Removal of aliens who have fallen into distress
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 6 -- SPECIAL PROVISIONS RELATING TO ALIEN CREWMEN
ACT 251 Lists of alien crewmen; reports of illegal landings
ACT 252 Conditional permits to land temporarily
ACT 253 Hospital treatment of alien crewmen afflicted with certain diseases
ACT 254 Control of alien crewmen
ACT 255 Employment on passenger vessels of aliens afflicted with certain disabilities
ACT 256 Discharge of alien crewmen
ACT 257 Bringing alien crewmen into United States with intent to evade immigration laws
ACT 258 Limitations on performance of longshore work by alien crewmen
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 7 -- REGISTRATION OF ALIENS
ACT 261 Aliens seeking entry into the United States
ACT 262 Registration of aliens in the United States
ACT 263 Provisions governing registration of special groups
ACT 264 Forms and procedure
ACT 265 Notices of change of address
ACT 266 Penalties
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 8 -- GENERAL PENALTY PROVISIONS
ACT 271 Prevention of unauthorized landing of aliens
ACT 272 Bringing in aliens subject to exclusion on a health-related ground
ACT 273 Unlawful bringing of aliens into United States
ACT 274 Bringing in and harboring certain aliens
ACT 274A Unlawful employment of aliens
ACT 274B Unfair immigration-related employment practices
ACT 274C Penalties for document fraud
ACT 274D Civil penalties for failure to depart
ACT 275 Entry of alien at improper time or place; misrepresentation and concealment of facts
ACT 276 Reentry of removed alien
ACT 277 Aiding or assisting certain aliens to enter the United States
ACT 278 Importation of alien for immoral purpose
ACT 279 Jurisdiction of district courts
ACT 280 Collection of penalties and expenses
INA: TITLE II -- IMMIGRATION
CHAPTER 9 -- MISCELLANEOUS
ACT 281 Nonimmigrant visa fees
ACT 282 Printing of reentry permits and blank forms of manifests and crew lists
ACT 283 Travel expenses and expense of transporting remains of immigration officers and employees who die outside of the United States
ACT 284 Members of the Armed Forces
ACT 285 Disposal of privileges at immigrant stations
ACT 286 Disposition of moneys collected under the provisions of this title
ACT 287 Powers of immigration officers and employees
ACT 288 Local jurisdiction over immigrant stations
ACT 289 American Indians born in Canada
ACT 290 Central file; information from other departments and agencies
ACT 291 Burden of proof
ACT 292 Right to counsel
ACT 293 Deposit of and interest on cash received to secure immigration bonds
ACT 294 Undercover investigation authority
ACT 295 Transportation of remains of immigration officers and border patrol agents killed in the line of duty
INA: TITLE III
CHAPTER 1 -- NATIONALITY AT BIRTH AND BY COLLECTIVE NATURALIZATION
ACT 301 Nationals and citizens of the United States at birth
ACT 302 Persons born in Puerto Rico
ACT 303 Persons born in the Canal Zone or Republic of Panama on or after February 26, 1904
ACT 304 Persons born in Alaska on or after March 30, 1867
ACT 305 Persons born in Hawaii
ACT 306 Persons living in and born in the Virgin Islands
ACT 307 Persons living in and born in Guam
ACT 308 Nationals but not citizens of the United States at birth
ACT 309 Children born out of wedlock
INA: TITLE III
CHAPTER 2 -- NATIONALITY THROUGH NATURALIZATION
ACT 310 Naturalization authority
ACT 311 Eligibility for naturalization
ACT 312 Requirements as to understanding the English language, history, principles and form of government of the United States
ACT 313 Prohibition upon the naturalization of persons opposed to government or law, or who favor totalitarian forms of government
ACT 314 Ineligibility to naturalization of deserters from the Armed Forces of the United States
ACT 315 Alien relieved from training and service in the Armed Forces of the United States because of alienage barred from citizenship
ACT 316 Requirements as to residence, good moral character, attachment to the principles of the Constitution, and favorable disposition to the United States
ACT 317 Temporary absence of persons performing religious duties
ACT 318 Prerequisites to naturalization -- burden of proof
ACT 319 Married persons and employees of certain nonprofit organizations
ACT 320 Children born outside the United States and residing permanently in the United States; conditions under which citizenship automatically acquired
ACT 321 Repealed
ACT 322 Children born and residing outside the United States; conditions for acquiring certificate of citizenship
ACT 323 Repealed
ACT 324 Former citizens of United States regaining United States citizenship
ACT 325 Nationals but not citizens of the United States; residence within outlying possessions
ACT 326 Resident Philippine citizens excepted from certain requirements
ACT 327 Former United States citizens losing citizenship by entering the armed forces of foreign countries during World War II
ACT 328 Naturalization through service in the Armed Forces of the United States
ACT 329 Naturalization through active-duty service in the Armed Forces during World War I, World War II, the Korean hostilities, the Vietnam hostilities, or in other periods of military hostilities
ACT 329A Posthumous citizenship through death while on active-duty service in the armed forces during World War I, World War II, the Korean hostilities, the Vietnam hostilities, or in other periods of military hostilities
ACT 330 Constructive residence through service on certain United States vessels
ACT 331 Alien enemies; naturalization under specified conditions and procedure
ACT 332 Procedural and administrative provisions; executive functions
ACT 333 Photographs
ACT 334 Application for naturalization; declaration of intention
ACT 335 Investigation of applicants; examination of applications
ACT 336 Hearings on denials of applications for naturalization
ACT 337 Oath of renunciation and allegiance
ACT 338 Certificate of naturalization; contents
ACT 339 Functions and duties of clerks and records of declarations of intention and applications for naturalization
ACT 340 Revocation of naturalization
ACT 341 Certificates of citizenship or U.S. non-citizen national status; procedure
ACT 342 Cancellation of certificates issued by the Attorney General, the Commissioner or a Deputy Commissioner; action not to affect citizenship status
ACT 343 Documents and copies issued by the Attorney General
ACT 344 Fiscal provisions
ACT 345 Repealed
ACT 346 Authorization granted for publication and distribution of citizenship textbooks from naturalization fees
ACT 347 Compilation of naturalization statistics and payment for equipment
ACT 348 Repealed
INA: TITLE III
CHAPTER 3 -- LOSS OF NATIONALITY
ACT 349 Loss of nationality by native-born or naturalized citizen
ACT 350 Repealed
ACT 351 Restrictions on loss of nationality
ACT 352 Repealed
ACT 353 Repealed
ACT 354 Repealed
ACT 355 Repealed
ACT 356 Nationality lost solely from performance of acts or fulfillment of conditions
ACT 357 Application of treaties; exceptions
INA: TITLE III
CHAPTER 4 -- MISCELLANEOUS
ACT 358 Certificate of diplomatic or consular officer of the United States as to loss of American nationality under Chapter IV, Nationality Act of 1940, or under Chapter 3 of this title
ACT 359 Certificate of nationality for a person not a naturalized citizen for use in proceedings of a foreign state
ACT 360 Judicial proceedings for declaration of United States nationality in event of denial of rights and privileges as national
ACT 361 Cancellation of United States passports and Consular Reports of Birth
INA: TITLE IV
CHAPTER 1 -- MISCELLANEOUS
ACT 401 Repealed
ACT 402 Omitted as executed
ACT 403 Omitted as executed
ACT 404 Authorization of appropriations
ACT 405 Savings clauses
ACT 406 Separability
ACT 407 Effective date
INA: TITLE IV
CHAPTER 2 -- REFUGEE ASSISTANCE
ACT 411 Office of Refugee Resettlement
ACT 412 Authorization for programs for domestic resettlement of and assistance to refugees
ACT 413 Congressional reports
ACT 414 Authorization of appropriations
INA: TITLE V
ACT 501 Definitions
ACT 502 Establishment of removal court
ACT 503 Removal court procedure
ACT 504 Removal Hearing
ACT 505 Appeals
ACT 506 Custody and release pending removal hearing
ACT 507 Custody and release after removal hearing

Immigration Word Glossary

Accompanying

A type of visa in which family members travel with the principal applicant, (in immigrant visa cases, within six months of issuance of an immigrant visa to the principal applicant).

Acquired Citizenship

Citizenship conferred at birth on children born abroad to a U.S. citizen parent(s).

Adjust Status

1) To change from a nonimmigrant visa status or other status 2) To adjust the status of a permanent resident (green card holder).

Adjustment To Immigrant Status

Procedure allowing certain aliens already in the United States to apply for immigrant status. Aliens admitted to the United States in a nonimmigrant, refugee, or parolee category may have their status changed to that of lawful permanent resident if they are eligible to receive an immigrant visa and one is immediately available.

Admission

1 : the act or process of admitting [ into evidence]
2 a : a party's acknowledgment that a fact or statement is true NOTE: In civil cases admissions are often agreed to and offered in writing to the court before trial as a method of reducing the number of issues to be proven at trial.
b : a party's prior out-of-court statement or action that is inconsistent with his or her position at trial and that tends to establish guilt compare confession declaration against interest at declaration NOTE: Under the Federal Rules of Evidence an admission is not hearsay. Silence can sometimes be construed as an admission where a person would reasonably be expected to speak up.

Adopted Child

An unmarried child under age 21, who was adopted while under the age of sixteen, and who has been in legal custody and lived with the adopting parent(s) for at least two years. These rules do not apply to orphans adopted by American Citizens. The adoption decree must give the child all the rights of a natural born child.

Advance Parole

Permission to return to the United States after travel abroad granted by DHS prior to leaving the U.S. The following categories of people may need advance parole

Advisory Opinion

: a nonbinding opinion or evaluation of a court or other judicial or quasi-judicial authority or body regarding the effect of the law on a situation that does not present an actual controversy between parties [to answer questions which were not brought before this Court would be to issue an advisory opinion "JBC of Wyoming Corp. v. City of Cheyenne , 843 P.2d 1190 (1992)"] NOTE: Advisory opinions are issued esp. by administrative agencies and by some state courts. Federal courts are constrained by the U.S. Constitution to deciding only cases or controversies and cannot issue advisory opinions.

Affidavit Of Support

A document promising that the person who completes it will support an applicant financially in the United States. Family and certain employment immigration cases require the I-864 Affidavit of Support, which is legally binding.All other cases use the I-134 Affidavit of Support. Go to I-864 General Information & Frequently Asked Questions to learn more.

Affiliated

Associated or controlled by the same owner or authority.

Agent

1 : someone or something that acts or exerts power
: a moving force in achieving some result
2 : a person guided or instigated by another in some action [where the heads of departments are the political…s of the executive, merely to execute the will of the president "Marbury v. Madison , 5 U.S. 137 (1803)"] see also innocent agent
3 a : a person or entity (as an employee or independent contractor) authorized to act on behalf of and under the control of another in dealing with third parties see also agency , fiduciary relationship , subagent compare fiduciary , principal , servant

apparent agent
: an agent acting under an agency by estoppel

bar·gain·ing agent
: a labor union that represents the employees in a bargaining unit in negotiating with their employer through collective bargaining

business agent
: an agent that handles business affairs for another person or organization
;esp
: a paid official of a union who carries on union business between the employees and the employer

collective bargaining agent
: bargaining agent in this entry

del cre·de·re agent
: an agent that guarantees to his or her principal that third parties involved in the transaction will pay or perform

exclusive agent
: an agent acting under an exclusive agency

general agent
: an agent acting under a general agency

legislative agent
: an agent (as for an interest group) that lobbies a legislature esp. professionally

managing agent
: an agent or employee of a corporation or other business entity who has a position that involves the use of judgment and discretion and who is considered under the law as capable of accepting service of process and answering questions under cross-examination on behalf of the business entity

ostensible agent
: an agent acting under an agency by estoppel

special agent
: an agent authorized to do one or more specific acts under particular instructions or within restrictions implied by the nature of the authorized acts
: an agent acting under a special agency compare general agent in this entry

transfer agent
: an officer, bank, or trust company that acts on behalf of a publicly held corporation in handling the transfer of stock and other securities and keeping records of the owners

universal agent
: an agent acting under a general agency
b : a representative of a corporation designated to accept service of process on behalf of the corporation usually as required by statute
c : a person or organization that finds buyers or tenants for real estate owners usually for a commission
d : an independent sales or service representative of an insurance company compare broker
4 a : a representative, emissary, or official of a government [a diplomatic ]
b : an employee of a government agency usually that is involved in law enforcement [seized by DEA s ]

Agricultural Worker

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming temporarily to the United States to perform agricultural labor or services, as defined by the Secretary of Labor.

Alien

[Latin alienus not one's own, foreign] : relating, belonging, or owing allegiance to another country or government

Amerasian (Vietnam)

Immigrant visas are issued to Amerasians under a law which provides for the admission of aliens born in Vietnam after January 1, 1962, and before January 1, 1976, if the alien was fathered by a U.S. citizen. Spouses, children, and parents or guardians may accompany the alien.

Amerasian Act

The law provides for the immigration to the United States of certain Amerasian children. In order to qualify for benefits under this law, an alien must have been born in Cambodia, Korea, Laos, Thailand, or Vietnam after December 31, 1950, and before October 22, 1982, and have been fathered by a U.S. citizen.

Aos

Affidavit of Support, Form I-864. A document promising that the person who completes it will support an applicant financially in the United States. Family and certain employment immigration cases require the I-864 Affidavit of Support, which is legally binding. All other cases use the I-134 Affidavit of Support. Go to I-864 General Information & Frequently Asked Questions to learn more.

Applicant (Visa)

A foreign citizen who is applying for a nonimmigrant or immigrant U.S. visa. The visa applicant may also be referred as a beneficiary for petition based visas

Appointment Package

The letter and documents that tell an applicant of the date of the immigrant visa interview. It includes forms that the applicant must complete before the interview and instructions for how to get everything ready for the interview.

Apprehension

: arrest

Approval Notice

A U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) immigration form, Notice of Action Form I-797, that says that USCIS has approved a petition, or request for extension of stay or change of status.

Arrival-departure Card

Also known as Form I-94, Arrival-departure Record. The U.S. Customs and Border Protection official at the port-of-entry gives foreign visitors (all non-U.S. citizens) an Arrival-departure Record, (a small white card) when they enter the United States. Recorded on this card is the immigrant classification and the authorized period of stay in the U.S. This is either recorded as a date or the entry of D/S, meaning duration of status. It is important to keep this card safe because it shows the length of time you are permitted and authorized by the Department of Homeland Security to stay in the U.S. It is best kept stapled with your passport, kept in a safe place. The visitors return the I-94 card when they leave the country. The I-94W, Nonimmigrant Visa Waiver Arrival-departure Record (green card) is for travelers on the Visa Waiver Program. Go to the FAQs on the I-94 Form & the I-95 Form to learn more.

Asylee

A person who cannot return to his home country because of a well-founded fear of persecution. An application for asylum is made in the United States to the DHS. Go to the U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Asylum page to learn more.

Asylum

: protection from arrest and extradition given esp. to political refugees by a nation or by an embassy or other agency that has diplomatic immunity

Beneficiaries

Aliens on whose behalf a U.S. citizen, legal permanent resident, or employer have filed a petition for such aliens to receive immigration benefits from the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. Beneficiaries generally receive a lawful status as a result of their relationship to a U.S. citizen, lawful permanent resident, or U.S. employer.

Beneficiary

pl: -ries
: a person or entity (as a charity or estate) that receives a benefit from something: as
a : the person or entity named or otherwise entitled to receive the principal or income or both from a trust compare settlor , trustee

contingent beneficiary
: a beneficiary that may receive proceeds from a trust depending on the occurrence of a specified event (as the death of another beneficiary)

income beneficiary
: a beneficiary that according to the provisions of a trust is to receive income but not the principal of the trust NOTE: A trust may provide for income to be paid to someone (as a spouse) for his or her lifetime and then for payment of the principal to another person. A trustee is sometimes allowed to distribute some of the principal of the trust to an income beneficiary when necessary for the support of the beneficiary if support of the beneficiary was the purpose of the trust.
b : the person or entity named by the insured of a life insurance policy to receive the proceeds upon the insured's death

contingent beneficiary
: a beneficiary named to receive the insurance proceeds if the primary beneficiary has died called also secondary beneficiary

pri·ma·ry beneficiary
[pri-mer-e-, -m?-re-]
: a beneficiary named to receive the insurance proceeds before any other

sec·ond·ary beneficiary
[sek-?n-der-e-]
: contingent beneficiary in this entry
c : a person or entity entitled under a letter of credit to demand payment from the issuer of the letter
d : a person or entity that benefits from a promise, agreement, or contract
;esp
: third-party beneficiary in this entry [the contractual beneficiaries …are mortgagees and investors "Key Pac. Mortg. Inc. v. Industrial Indem. Co. , 845 P.2d 1087 (1993)"]

creditor beneficiary
: a direct beneficiary whom the party paying for the other party's performance intends to benefit as payment for a debt or obligation compare donee beneficiary in this entry

direct beneficiary
: a third-party beneficiary to a contract whom the parties to the contract intended to benefit compare incidental beneficiary in this entry

donee beneficiary
: a direct beneficiary whom the party paying for the other party's performance intends to benefit as a gift or donation

incidental beneficiary
: a third-party beneficiary to a contract whom the parties to the contract did not intend to benefit compare direct beneficiary in this entry

third-party beneficiary
: a person or entity that is not a party to but has rights under a contract made by two other parties

Biometrics

Biologically unique information used to identify individuals. This information can be used to verify identity or check against other entries in the database. The best known biometric is the fingerprint, but others include facial recognition and iris scans. Go to the U.S. Department of State Biometrics page to learn more.

Border Crosser

An alien resident of the United States reentering the country after an absence of less than six months in Canada or Mexico, or a nonresident alien entering the United States across the Canadian border for stays of no more than six months or across the Mexican border for stays of no more than 72 hours.

Business Nonimmigrant

An alien coming temporarily to the United States to engage in commercial transactions which do not involve gainful employment in the United States, i.e., engaged in international commerce on behalf of a foreign firm, not employed in the U.S. labor market, and receives no salary from U.S. sources.

Cancellation Of Removal

A discretionary benefit adjusting an alien's status from that of deportable alien to one lawfully admitted for permanent residence. Application for cancellation of removal is made during the course of a hearing before an immigration judge.

Cancelled Without Prejudice

A stamp an embassy or consulate puts on a visa when there is a mistake in the visa or the visa is a duplicate visa (two of the same kind). It does not affect the validity of other visas in the passport. It does not mean that the passport holder will not get another visa.

Case Number

The National Visa Center (NVC) gives each immigrant petition a case number. This number has three letters followed by ten digits (numbers). The three letters are an abbreviation for the overseas embassy or consulate that will process the immigrant visa case (for example, GUZ for Guangzhou, CDJ for Ciudad Juarez). The digits tell us exactly when NVC created the case. For example a case with the number MNL2001747003 would be a case assigned to the U.S. Embassy in Manila. 2001 is the year in which NVC received the case from the USCIS (formerly INS). The Julian date is 747 plus 500, so this case was created on September 4, 2001, the 247th day of the year. The 003 shows that it was the third case created for Manila on that day. This case number is not the same as the USCIS receipt number, which is written on the Notice of Action, Form I-797, from the USCIS. A consular section abroad cannot find a case if all you have is the USCIS receipt number.

Certificate Of Citizenship

A document issued by the Department of Homeland Security as proof that the person is a U.S. citizen by birth (when born abroad) or derivation (not from naturalization). The Child Citizenship Act of 2001 gives American citizenship automatically to certain foreign-born children of American citizens. These children can apply for certificates of citizenship.

Certificate Of Naturalization

A document issued by the Department of Homeland Security as proof that the person has become a U.S. citizen (naturalized) after immigration to the United States.

Change Status

Changing from one nonimmigrant visa status to another nonimmigrant visa status while a person is in the U.S. is permitted for some types of visas, if approved by USCIS. Requests for change of status must be made by the visa holder to the U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS). Go to How do I extend my stay? to learn more. USCIS determines whether the request is approved or denied.

Child

pl: chil·dren
1 : a son or daughter of any age and usually including one formally adopted compare issue NOTE: The word child as used in a statute or will is often held to include a stepchild, an illegitimate child, a person for whom one stands in loco parentis, or sometimes a more remote descendant, such as a grandchild. In interpreting the word child as used in a will, the court will try to effectuate the intent of the person who made the will as it can be determined from the language of the will.
2 : a person below an age specified by law
: infant minor [assault on a under 16 years of age] compare adult NOTE: A person who is below the statutory age but is married will usually be considered an adult.

Citizen

[Anglo-French citezein , alteration of Old French citeien , from cité city]
1 : a native or naturalized individual who owes allegiance to a government (as of a state or nation) and is entitled to the enjoyment of governmental protection and to the exercise of civil rights see also Scott v. Sandford in the Important Cases section amendment xiv to the Constitution in the back matter compare resident NOTE: Under the Fourteenth Amendment, “all persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the state wherein they reside.” A person born outside of the U.S. to parents who were born or naturalized in the U.S. is also a citizen of the U.S. A corporation is not considered a citizen for purposes of the privileges and immunities clause of the Fourteenth Amendment. A corporation is, however, deemed a citizen of the state in which it is incorporated or has its principal place of business for purposes of diversity jurisdiction.
2 : a resident of a town or state who is also a U.S. native or was naturalized in the U.S.

Civil Surgeon

A medically trained, licensed and experienced doctor practicing in the U.S. who is certified by USCIS (U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Service). These medical professionals receive U.S. immigration

Cohabit

: to live together as a married couple or in the manner of a married couple co·hab·i·ta·tion [ko-ha-b?-ta-sh?n] n

Common-Law Marriage

: a marriage that is without a ceremony and is based on the parties' agreement to consider themselves married and usually also on their cohabitation for a period and their public recognition of the marriage compare concubinage NOTE: Most jurisdictions no longer allow this type of marriage to be formed, although they may recognize such marriages formed prior to a certain date or formed in a jurisdiction that does permit common-law marriages.

Conditional Residence Visa

If you have been married for less than two years when your husband or wife (spouse) gets lawful permanent resident status (gets a green card), then your spouse gets residence on a conditional basis. After two years you and your spouse must apply together to the Department of Homeland Security to remove the condition to the residence. The investor visa (EB5 or T5/C5) is also a conditional residence. It requires an application procedure after two years to remove the condition on the permanent residence.

Conditional Resident

Any alien granted permanent resident status on a conditional basis (e.g., a spouse of a U.S. citizen; an immigrant investor), who is required to petition for the removal of the set conditions before the second anniversary of the approval of his or her conditional status.

Country Of (Last) Residence

The country in which an alien habitually resided prior to entering the United States.

Country Of Birth

The country in which a person is born.

Country Of Chargeability

The independent country to which an immigrant entering under the preference system is accredited for purposes of numerical limitations.

Country Of Citizenship

The country in which a person is born (and has not renounced or lost citizenship) or naturalized and to which that person owes allegiance and by which he or she is entitled to be protected.

Country Of Former Allegiance

The previous country of citizenship of a naturalized U.S. citizen or of a person who derived U.S. citizenship.

Country Of Nationality

The country of a person's citizenship or country in which the person is deemed a national.

Crewman

A foreign national serving in a capacity required for normal operations and service on board a vessel or aircraft. Crewmen are admitted for twenty

Cut-Off Date

The date that determines whether a preference immigrant visa applicant can be scheduled for an immigrant visa interview in any given month. The cut-off date is the priority date of the first applicant who could not get a visa interview for a given month. Applicants with a priority date before or earlier than the cut-off date can be scheduled. However, if your priority date is later (comes after) the cut-off date, you will need to wait longer, until your priority date is reached (becomes current). To find out whether a preference case is current, see the Visa Bulletin or telephone (202) 663-1541.

Deferred Inspection

See Parolee.

Department Of Homeland Security (Dhs)

DHS is comprised of three main organizations responsible for immigration policies, procedures, implementation and enforcement of U.S. laws, and more. These DHS organizations include U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), U. S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) and U. S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE). Together they provide the basic governmental framework for regulating the flow of visitors, workers and immigrants to the United States. USCIS is responsible for the approval of all immigrant and nonimmigrant petitions, the authorization of permission to work in the U.S., the issuance of extensions of stay, change or adjustment of an applicant's status while the applicant is in the U.S, and more. CBP is responsible for admission of all travelers seeking entry into the U.S., and determining the length of authorized stay, if the traveler is admitted. Once in the United States the traveler falls under the jurisdiction of DHS. Visit the DHS site for more information.

Department Of Labor

A cabinet level unit/ministry of United States Government that has responsibility for labor issues. It has responsibility for deciding whether certain foreign workers can work in the United States.

departure Under Safeguards

The departure of an illegal alien from the United States which is physically observed by a U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) official.

Deportable Alien

An alien in and admitted to the United States subject to any grounds of removal specified in the Immigration and Nationality Act. This includes any alien illegally in the United States, regardless of whether the alien entered the country by fraud or misrepresentation or entered legally but subsequently violated the terms of his or her nonimmigrant classification or status.

Deportation

: an act or instance of deporting ;specif : the removal from a country of an alien whose presence is illegal or detrimental to the public welfare compare exclusion

Derivative Citizenship

Citizenship conveyed to children through the naturalization of parents or, under certain circumstances, to foreign

Derivative Status

Getting a status (visa) through another applicant, as provided under immigration law for certain visa categories. For example, the spouse and children of an exchange visitor (J Visa holder), would be granted derivative status as a J-2 Visa holder. Derivative status is only possible if the principal applicant is issued a visa.

Diversity

: diversity of citizenship

Diversity Visa Program

The Department of State has an annual lottery for immigration to the United States. Up to 55,000 immigrants can enter the United States each year from countries with low rates of immigration to the United States. See the U.S. Department of State program information.

Documentarily Qualified

Refers to an immigrant visa applicant who has: 1) returned Form DS 2001 (from the Instruction Package) to visa-issuing post (or in some cases, to the National Visa Center), OR 2) informed post in another way that he/she has all the documents for his/her immigrant visa application, and the post has completed its clearance procedures.

Domicile

[Latin domicilium dwelling place, home]
1 : the place where an individual has a fixed and permanent home for legal purposes called also legal residence
2 : the place where an organization (as a corporation) is chartered or that is the organization's principal place of business compare citizenship , residence NOTE: The domicile of an individual or organization determines the proper jurisdiction and venue for legal process. The courts of a person's domicile have personal jurisdiction. For persons lacking capacity (as minors), domicile is often statutorily determined as the domicile of the guardian.
vt -ciled
-cil·ing
: to establish in or provide with a domicile [an alien admitted to the United States for permanent residence shall be deemed a citizen of the State in which such alien is domiciled "U.S. Code "] [any state in which a corporation is domiciled "L. H. Tribe"]

Duration Of Status

In certain visa categories such as diplomats, students and exchange visitors, the alien may be admitted into the U.S. for as long as the person is still doing the activity for which the visa was issued, rather than being admitted until a specific departure dates. This is called admission for "duration of status". For students, the time during which a student is in a full course of study plus any authorized practical training, and following that, authorized time to depart the country, is duration of status. The length of time depends upon the course of study. For an undergraduate degree this is commonly four years (eight semesters). Normally the immigration officer gives a student permission to stay in the U.S. for "duration of status." Duration of Status (or D/S) is recorded on Form I-94, Arrival-departure Record. The Department of Homeland Security U.S immigration inspector at port-of-entry gives foreign visitors (all non-U.S citizens) an Arrival-departure Record, (a small white card) when they enter the United States. Recorded on this card is the visa classification and the authorized period of stay in the U.S. This is either recorded as a date or the entry or D/S, meaning duration of status. The I-94 is a very important card to make sure you keep, because it shows the length of time you are permitted and authorized by the Department of Homeland Security to stay in the U.S.

Dv

See Diversity Visa.

Exchange Visitor

A foreign citizen coming to the United States to participate in a particular program in education, training, research, or other authorized exchange visitor program. See the Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs Exchange Visitor Program and the U.S. Department of State Exchange Visitor (J) Visas for more information.

Exclusion

1 : the act of excluding or state of being excluded
;specif
: refusal of entry into the U.S. by immigration officials [review of deportation and orders] compare deportation
2 : something that excludes or is excluded: as
a : a part of an insurance contract that excludes specified risks from coverage compare condition , declaration
b : an amount that is excluded from tax liability [a $10,000 annual per donee for gifts "W. M. McGovern, Jr. et al. "] compare credit , deduction , exemption
ex·clu·sion·ary [-zh?-ner-e]
adj

Family First Preference

A category of family immigration (F1) for unmarried sons and daughters of American citizens, and their children.

Family Fourth Preference

A category of family immigration (F4) for brothers and sisters of American citizens and their spouses and children. The American citizen must be 21 years of age or older before he/she can file the petition. Before 1992 this was known as Fifth Preference (P-5).

Family Second Preference

A category of family immigration (F2) for spouses, children and unmarried sons and daughters of lawful permanent residents.

Family Third Preference

A category of family immigration (F3) for married sons and daughters of American citizens and their spouses and children. Before 1992 this was known as Fourth Preference (P-4).

Federal Poverty Guidelines

See Poverty Guidelines. The Department of Health and Human Services publishes a list every year giving the lowest income acceptable for a family of a particular size so that the family does not live in poverty. Consular officers use these figures in immigrant visa cases to determine whether a sponsor's income is sufficient to support a new immigrant, in accordance with U.S. immigration laws. Visit the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Poverty Guidelines page for more information.

Fiance(E)

A person who plans or is contracted to marry another person. The foreign fiance(e) of an American citizen may enter the United States on a K-1 visa to marry the American citizen. Visit the U.S. Department of State Spouse and Fiance(e) of an American Citizen page to learn more.

Fiance(E)S Of U.S. Citizen

A nonimmigrant alien coming to the United States to conclude a valid marriage with a U.S. citizen within ninety days after entry.

First Preference

A category of family immigration (F1) for unmarried sons and daughters of American citizens and their children.

Following To Join

A type of derivative visa status when the family member gets a visa after the principal applicant.

Foreign Affairs Manual (9 Fam)

Foreign Affairs Manual 9, Chapter 41 relates to nonimmigrant visas. Chapter 42 covers immigrant visas. Chapter 40 relates to visa ineligibilities and waivers. Go to the U.S. Department of State site to review 9 FAM Visas.

Foreign Government Official

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming temporarily to the United States who has been accredited by a foreign government to function as an ambassador, public minister, career diplomatic or consular officer, other accredited official, or an attendant, servant or personal employee of an accredited official, and all above aliens' spouses and unmarried minor (or dependent) children.

Foreign Information Media Representative

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming temporarily to the United States as a bona fide representative of foreign press, radio, film, or other foreign information media and the alien's spouse and unmarried minor (or dependent) children.

Fourth Preference

A category of family immigration (F4) for brothers and sisters of American citizens and their spouses and children. The American citizen must be 21 years of age or older before he/she can file a petition. Before 1992 this was known as Fifth Preference (P-5).

Full And Final Adoption

A legal adoption in which the child receives all the rights of a natural born, legitimate child.

General Naturalization Provisions

The basic requirements for naturalization that every applicant must meet, unless a member of a special class. General provisions require an applicant to be at least 18 years of age and a lawful permanent resident with five years of continuous residence in the United States, have been physically present in the country for half that period, and establish good moral character for at least that period.

Green Card

[from the fact that it was formerly colored green] : an identity card attesting the permanent resident status of an alien in the U.S.

Homeless

Persons from countries that do not have an American Embassy or Consulate where they can apply for immigrant visas are "homeless." For example, the United States Government does not have an embassy in Iran. Residents of Iran are "homeless" for visa purposes.

Household Income

The income used to determine whether a sponsor meets the minimum income requirements under Section 213A of the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) for some immigrant visa cases.

I-551 (Green Card)

Permanent residence card or alien registration receipt card or "green card." See Lawful Permanent Resident.

Immediate Relative

Spouse, widow(er) and unmarried children under the age of 21 of an American citizen. A parent is an immediate relative if the American citizen is 21 years of age or older. There are no numerical limits to immigration of immediate relatives.

Immediate Relatives

Certain immigrants who because of their close relationship to U.S. citizens are exempt from the numerical limitations imposed on immigration to the United States. Immediate relatives are: spouses of citizens, children (under 21 years of age and unmarried) of citizens, and parents of citizens 21 years of age or older.

Immigrant

See Permanent Resident Alien.

Immigrant Visa

A visa for a person who plans to live indefinitely and permanently in the United States.

Immigration Act Of 1990

Public Law 101-649 (Act of November 29, 1990), which increased the limits on legal immigration to the United States, revised all grounds for exclusion and deportation, authorized temporary protected status to aliens of designated countries, revised and established new nonimmigrant admission categories, revised and extended the Visa Waiver Pilot Program, and revised naturalization authority and requirements.

Immigration And Nationality Act

The Act (INA), which, along with other immigration laws, treaties, and conventions of the United States, relates to the immigration, temporary admission, naturalization, and removal of aliens.

Immigration And Nationality Act (Ina)

American immigration law. The Immigration and Nationality Act, or INA, was created in 1952, Public Law No. 82-414. The INA has been amended many times over the years, but is still the basic body of immigration law. See INA for additional information.

Immigration And Naturalization Service (Ins)

A branch of the Department of Justice that formerly existed and had responsibility for immigration and naturalization. INS was renamed and became part of Department of Homeland Security (DHS) on March 1, 2003. To learn more, go to the Dept. of Homeland Security (DHS) site.

Immigration Judge

An attorney appointed by the Attorney General to act as an administrative judge within the Executive Office for Immigration Review. They are qualified to conduct specified classes of proceedings, including removal proceedings.

Immigration Marriage Fraud Amendments Of 1986

Public Law 99-639 (Act of 11/10/86), which was passed in order to deter immigration-related marriage fraud. Its major provision stipulates that aliens deriving their immigrant status based on a marriage of less than two years are conditional immigrants. To remove their conditional status the immigrants must apply at an U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services office during the 90-day period before their second-year anniversary of receiving conditional status. If the aliens cannot show that the marriage through which the status was obtained was and is a valid one, their conditional immigrant status may be terminated and they may become deportable.

Immigration Reform And Control Act (Irca) Of 1986

Public Law 99-603 (Act of 11/6/86), which was passed in order to control and deter illegal immigration to the United States. Its major provisions stipulate legalization of undocumented aliens who had been continuously unlawfully present since 1982, legalization of certain agricultural workers, sanctions for employers who knowingly hire undocumented workers, and increased enforcement at U.S. borders.

In Status

It's important to understand the concept of immigration status and the consequences of violating that status. Being aware of the requirements and possible consequences will make it more likely that you can avoid problems with maintaining your status. Every visa is issued for a particular purpose and for a specific class of visitor. Each visa classification has a set of requirements that the visa holder must follow and maintain. Those who follow the requirements maintain their status and ensure their ability to remain in the United States. Those who do not follow the requirements violate their status and are considered "out of status." For more information see "Out of Status" below. In Status means you are in compliance with the requirements of your visa type under immigration law. For example, you are a foreign student who entered the United States on a student visa. If you are a full time student and pursuing your course of study, and are not engaged in unauthorized employment, you are "in status." If you work full time in your uncle's convenience store and do not study, you are "out of status." See the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Extension of Stay and Change of Status.

Ina

See Immigration and Nationality Act.

Inadmissible

: not admissible [ evidence] [ testimony] in·ad·mis·si·bil·i·ty [-mi-s?-bi-l?-te] n in·ad·mis·si·bly adv

Industrial Trainee

See Temporary Worker.

International Representative

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming temporarily to the United States as a principal or other accredited representative of a foreign government (whether officially recognized or not recognized by the United States) to an international organization, an international organization officer or employee, and all above aliens' spouses and unmarried minor (or dependent) children.

Intracompany Transferee

An alien, employed for at least one continuous year out of the last three by an international firm or corporation, who seeks to enter the United States temporarily in order to continue to work for the same employer, or a subsidiary or affiliate, in a capacity that is primarily managerial, executive, or involves specialized knowledge, and the alien's spouse and minor unmarried children.

Irca

See Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986.

Iv

Immigrant Visa

Joint Sponsor

A person who accepts legal responsibility for supporting an immigrant with an I-864 Affidavit of Support along with the sponsor. The joint sponsor must be at least 18 years of age, an American citizen or lawful permanent resident and have a domicile in the United States. The joint sponsor and his/her household must have the 125 percent income requirement by itself for the immigrant that he/she sponsors.

Kentucky Consular Center (Kcc)

A U.S. Department of State facility located in Williamsburg, Kentucky. It gives domestic (U.S.) support to the worldwide operations of the Bureau of Consular Affairs Visa Office. It manages the Diversity Visa (DV) Program.

Labor Certification

The initial stage of the process by which certain foreign workers get permission to work in the United States. The employer is responsible for getting the labor certification from the Department of Labor. In general the process works to make sure that the work of foreign workers in the U.S. will not adversely affect job opportunities, wages and working conditions of U.S. workers.

Labor Condition Application (Lca)

A request to the Department of Labor for a foreign worker to work in the United States.

Lawful Permanent Resident (Lpr)

A person who has immigrated legally but is not an American citizen. This person has been admitted to the U.S. as an immigrant and has a Permanent Resident Card, Form I-551 also known as green card. It is a wallet-sized card showing that the person is a lawful permanent resident (immigrant) in the United States. This person is also called a legal permanent resident, a green card holder, a permanent resident alien, a legal permanent resident alien (LPRA) and resident alien permit holder.

Lawful Permanent Resident Alien (Lpra)

Lawful permanent resident.

Lay Worker

A person who works in a religious organization but is not a member of the formal clergy.

Lea

See Local Educational Agency.

Legitimated

Most countries have legal procedures for natural fathers of children born out of wedlock to acknowledge their children. A legitimated child from any country has two legal parents and cannot qualify as an orphan unless: 1. only one of the parents is living, or 2. both of the parents have abandoned the child

Legitimation

The legal process which a natural father can use to acknowledge legally his children who were born out of wedlock (outside of marriage). A legitimated child can be a "child" under immigration law under these conditions: * the legitimation took place according to the law of the child's residence or the father's residence; * the father proved (established) that he is the child's natural father; * the child was under the age of 18; and * the child was in the legal custody of the father who legitimated the child when the legal process of legitimation took place.

Life Act

Legal Immigration Family Equity (LIFE) Act and amendments. This act of Congress allows foreign spouses of American citizens, the children of those foreign spouses, and spouses and children of certain lawful permanent residents (LPR) to come to the United States to complete the processing for their permanent residence. This Act became effective on December 21, 2000.

Local Educational Agency

School or school district. Also called LEA. This term is used for deciding tuition charges for secondary school students in F-1 visa status.

Lose Status

To stay in the United States longer than the period of time which Department of Homeland Security (DHS) gave to a person when he/she entered the United States, or to fail to meet the requirements or violate the terms of the visa classification. The person becomes "out of status." For example, you entered the U.S. on a student visa to study at a university. You work at your uncle's convenience store without authorization, and do not study. You have lost status. You are out of status.

Lottery

See Diversity Visa Program.

Lpr Or Lpra

See Lawful Permanent Resident.

Machine Readable Passport (Mrp)

A passport which has biographic information entered on the data page according to international specifications. A machine readable passport is required to travel with a visa on the Visa Waiver Program. See the Visa Waiver Program (VWP) to learn more about the requirements.

Machine Readable Visa (Mrv)

A visa that contains biometric information about the passport holder. A visa that immigration officers read with special machines when the applicants enter the United States. It gives biographic information about the passport holder and tells the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) information on the type of visa. It is also called MRV.

Maintain Status

To follow the requirements of the visa status and comply with any limitations on duration of stay.

Medical Waiver

A medical waiver permits an immigration applicant to be allowed into, or remain in the United States despite having a health condition identified as grounds of inadmissibility. Terms and conditions can be applied to a medical waiver on a case by case basis.

Migrant

A person who leaves his/her country of origin to seek residence in another country.

Missionary Work

Work performed for a religious organization to spread the faith (religion) and advance the principles and doctrines of the religion. Such work may include religious instruction, help for the elderly and needy and proselytizing.

Mrv

See Machine Readable Visa.

Nacara

Nicaraguan Adjustment and Central American Relief Act.

Nafta

North American Free-Trade Agreement.

National

A person owing permanent allegiance to a state.

National Interest Waiver

This is for physicians and doctors who work in an area without adequate health care workers or who work in Veterans Affairs' facilities. These physicians and doctors can file immigrant visa petitions for themselves without first applying for a labor certification.

National Visa Center (Nvc)

A Department of State facility located in Portsmouth, New Hampshire. It supports the worldwide operations of the Bureau of Consular Affairs Visa Office. The NVC processes immigrant visa petitions from the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) for people who will apply for their immigrant visas at embassies and consulates abroad. It also collects fees associated with immigrant visa processing. Go to the NVC site for more information.

Native

A person born in a particular country is a native of that country.

Nato Official

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming temporarily to the United States as a member of the armed forces or as a civilian employed by the armed forces on assignment with a foreign government signatory to NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization), and the alien's spouse and unmarried minor (or dependent) children.

Naturalization

To grant citizenship to a foreign-born person under statutory authority.

Naturalization Application

The form used by a lawful permanent resident to apply for U.S. citizenship. The application is filed with U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services at the Service Center with jurisdiction over the applicant's place of residence.

Nonimmigrant

An alien who seeks temporary entry to the United States for a specific purpose. The alien must have a permanent residence abroad (for most classes of admission) and qualify for the nonimmigrant classification sought. The nonimmigrant classifications include: foreign government officials, visitors for business and for pleasure, aliens in transit through the United States, treaty traders and investors, students, international representatives, temporary workers and trainees, representatives of foreign information media, exchange visitors, fiance(e)s of U.S. citizens, intracompany transferees, NATO officials, religious workers, and some others. Most nonimmigrants can be accompanied or joined by spouses and unmarried minor (or dependent) children.

Nonimmigrant Visa (Niv)

A U.S. visa allows the bearer, a foreign citizen, to apply to enter the United States temporarily for a specific purpose. Examples of persons who may receive nonimmigrant visas are tourists, student, diplomats and temporary workers. For more information, see Visa.

Notice Of Action

A Department of Homeland Security, U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) immigration form, Notice of Action, Form I-797 that says that USCIS has received a petition you submitted, taken action, approved a petition or denied a petition.

Numerical Limit, Exempt From

Those aliens accorded lawful permanent residence who are exempt from the provisions of the flexible numerical limit of 675,000 set by the Immigration Act of 1990. Exempt categories include immediate relatives of U.S. citizens, refugees, asylees (limited to 10,000 per year), Amerasians, aliens adjusted under the legalization provisions of the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986, and certain parolees from the former Soviet Union and Indochina.

Nvc

See National Visa Center.

Occupation

For an alien entering the United States or adjusting without a labor certification, occupation refers to the employment held in the country of last legal residence or in the United States. For an alien with a labor certification, occupation is the employment for which certification has been issued.

Orphan

: a child deprived by death of one or usually both parents ;broadly : a child without a parent or guardian

Orphan Petition

Form I-600

Out Of Status

A U.S. visa allows the bearer to apply for entry to the U.S. in a certain classification, for a specific purpose. For example, student (F), visitor (B), temporary worker (H). Every visa is issued for a particular purpose and for a specific class of visitor. Each visa classification has a set of requirements that the visa holder must follow and maintain. When you arrive in the U.S., a Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Customs and Border Protection (CBP) inspector determines whether you will be admitted, length of stay and conditions of stay in, the U.S. When admitted you are given a Form I-94 (Arrival/departure Record), which tells you when you must leave the U.S. The date granted on the I-94 card at the airport governs how long you may stay in the U.S. If you do not follow the requirements, you stay longer than that date, or you engage in activities not permitted for your particular type of visa, you violate your status and are considered be "out of status". It is important to understand the concept of immigration status and the consequences of violating that status. Failure to maintain status can result in arrest, and violators may be required to leave the U.S. Violation of status also can affect the prospect of readmission to the U.S. for a period of time, by making you ineligible for a visa. Most people who violate the terms of their status are barred from lawfully returning to the United States for years. See the U.S. Department of State Visa Expiration Date page for more information.

Out Of Wedlock (Born Out Of Wedlock)

A child born of parents who were not legally married to each other at that time.

Overstay

An "Overstay" occurs when a visitor stays longer than permitted as shown on his/her Arrival/departure (I-94) card. A violation of the CBP defined length of admission may make you ineligible for a visa in the future. See Out of Status.

Panel Physician

Embassies and consulates which issue immigrant visas have selected certain doctors to do the medical examinations for immigrant visa applicants.

Parolee

: a prisoner released on parole

Per-Country-Limit

The maximum number of family-sponsored and employment-based preference visas that can be issued to citizens of any country in a fiscal year. The limits are calculated each fiscal year depending on the total number of family-sponsored and employment-based visas available.

Permanent Resident

Any person not a citizen of the United States who is residing in the U.S. under legally recognized and lawfully recorded permanent residence as an immigrant. Also known as "Permanent Resident Alien," "Lawful Permanent Resident," "Resident Alien Permit Holder," and "Green Card Holder."

Permanent Resident Alien

an alien admitted to the United States as a lawful permanent resident. Permanent residents are also commonly referred to as immigrants. Lawful permanent residents are legally accorded the privilege of residing permanently in the United States. They may be issued immigrant visas by the Department of State overseas or adjusted to permanent resident status by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services in the United States.

Physical Presence

The place where a person is actually, physically located.

Polygamy

: the offense of having several and specif. more than two spouses at one time compare bigamy po·lyg·a·mous [-m?s] adj

Port Of Entry

Place (often an airport) where a person requests admission to the U.S. by the Customs and Border Protection officer.

Post

: to put up (as bond) [ bail]

Poverty Guidelines

The Department of Health and Human Services publishes a list every year giving the lowest income acceptable for a family of a particular size so that the family does not live in poverty. Consular officers use these figures in immigrant visa cases to determine whether a sponsor's income is sufficient to support a new immigrant, in accordance with U.S. immigration laws. Go to the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Poverty Guidelines to learn more.

Pre-Inspection

Complete immigration inspection of airport passengers before departure from a foreign country. No further immigration inspection is required upon arrival in the United States other than submission of Form I-94 for nonimmigrant aliens.

Preference Immigration

A system for determining which and when people can immigrate to the United States within the limits of immigration set by Congress. In family immigration preference is based on the status of the petitioner (American citizen or lawful permanent resident) and his/her relationship to the applicant. In employment immigration it is based on the qualifications of the applicant and labor needs in the United States.

Preference System

The nine categories since fiscal year 1992 among which the family-sponsored and employment-based immigrant preference visas are distributed. The family-sponsored preferences are: 1) unmarried sons and daughters of U.S. citizens; 2) spouses, children, and unmarried sons and daughters of permanent resident aliens; 3) married sons and daughters of U.S. citizens; 4) brothers and sisters of U.S. citizens. The employment-based preferences are: 1) priority workers (persons of extraordinary ability, outstanding professors and researchers, and certain multinational executives and managers); 2) professionals with advanced degrees or aliens with exceptional ability; 3) skilled workers, professionals (without advanced degrees), and needed unskilled workers; 4) special immigrants; and 5) employment creation immigrants (investors).

Principal Alien

The alien who applies for immigrant status and from whom another alien may derive lawful status under immigration law or regulations (usually spouses and minor unmarried children).

Principal Applicant

The person named in the petition. For example, an American citizen may file a petition for his married daughter to immigrate to the United States. His daughter will be the principal applicant, and her family members will get visas from her position. They will get derivative status. Or a company may file a petition for a worker. The worker is the principal applicant. Family members get derivative status.

Priority Date

The priority date decides a person's turn to apply for an immigrant visa. In family immigration the priority date is the date when the petition was filed at a U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) office or submitted to an Embassy or Consulate abroad. In employment immigration the priority date may be the date the labor certification application was received by the Department of Labor (DOL).

Public Charge

Refers to becoming dependent upon the government for the expenses of living (food, shelter, clothing, etc.). Following U.S. immigration law, an applicant is ineligible for a visa if he/she will be a public charge.

Qualifying Date

The date which the Visa Office of the Department of State uses the qualifying date to determine when to send the Instruction Package to an immigrant visa applicant. The Instruction Package tells the applicant what documents need to be prepared for the immigrant visa application.

Rank Order Number

The number that Kentucky Consular Center gives to the entries of DV Program (lottery) as the computer selects them. The first entries chosen have the lowest numbers. The Visa Office of the Department of State gives winning entries a chance to apply for immigration according to their rank order number for their region.

Re-Entry Permit

A travel document that the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) issues to lawful permanent residents (LPRs) who want to stay outside of the U.S. for more than one year and less than two years. LPRs who cannot get a passport from their country of nationality can also apply for a re-entry permit. You can put visas for foreign countries in a re-entry permit.

Receipt Notice

A Department of Homeland Security (DHS) form, Notice of Action I-797, which says that the DHS has received a petition.

Refugee

: an individual seeking refuge or asylum
;esp
: an individual who has left his or her native country and is unwilling or unable to return to it because of persecution or fear of persecution (as because of race, religion, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion)

Refugee Approvals

The number of refugees approved for admission to the United States during a fiscal year.

Refugee Arrivals

The number of refugees admitted to the United States through ports of entry during a fiscal year.

Refugee Authorized Admissions

The maximum number of refugees allowed to enter the United States in a given fiscal year.

Registry Date

Aliens who have continuously resided in the United States since January 1, 1972, are of good moral character, and are not inadmissible, are eligible to adjust to legal permanent resident status under the registry provision. Before the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986 amended the date, aliens had to have been in the country continuously since June 30, 1948, to qualify.

Removal

: the act or process of removing : the fact of being removed

Required departure

See Voluntary departure.

Resettlement

Permanent relocation of refugees in a place outside their country of origin to allow them to establish residence and become productive members of society there. Refugee resettlement is accomplished with the direct assistance of private voluntary agencies working with the Department of Health and Human Services Office of Refugee Resettlement.

Resident Alien

Applies to non-U.S. citizens currently residing in the United States. The term is applied in three different manners; please see Permanent Resident, Conditional Resident, and Returning Resident

Retrogression

Sometimes a case that is current one month will not be current the next month. This occurs when the annual numerical limit has been reached. This usually happens near the end of a fiscal year (October 1 to September 30 of the next year). When the new fiscal year begins, the Visa Office gets a new supply of visa numbers and usually brings back the cut-off dates to where they were before retrogression.

Returning Resident

Any Lawful Permanent Resident who has been outside the United States and is returning to the U.S. Also defined as a "special immigrant." If outside of the U.S. for more than 180 days, must apply for readmission to the U.S. If outside of the U.S. for more than one year and is returning to his or her permanent residence in the United States, usually must have a re-entry documentation from USCIS or an immigrant visa from the Department of State.

Returning Residents

Lawful permanent residents who want to return to the United States after staying abroad more than one year or beyond the expiration of their re-entry permits.

Revalidation Or Renewal Of A Visa

Nonimmigrant visa applicants who currently have a visa, and are seeking renewal or revalidation of their visa for future travel to the U.S. must apply abroad, generally in their country of residence. The exception is renewal or revalidations of A, G, and NATO diplomatic and official visas (except A-3, G-5 and NATO-7), which continue to be processed in Washington and at the U.S. Mission to the United Nations in New York. See Visa Renewal to learn more.

Revocation Of A Visa

Cancellation of a visa. The visa is no longer good (valid) for travel to the United States.

Safe Haven

Temporary refuge given to migrants who have fled their countries of origin to seek protection or relief from persecution or other hardships, until they can return to their countries safely or, if necessary until they can obtain permanent relief from the conditions they fled.

Saw

See Special Agricultural Worker.

Schedule A Occupations

The Department of Labor (DOL) has given the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services authority to approve labor certifications for these occupations. These occupations are physical therapists, professional nurses and people of exceptional ability in the sciences or arts.

Second Preference

A category of family immigration (F2) for spouses, children and unmarried sons and daughters of lawful permanent residents.

Section 213a

A section of the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) which establishes that sponsors have a legal duty to support immigrants they want to bring (sponsor) to the United States. They must complete Form I-864 Affidavit of Support.

Sibling

Brother or sister.

Special Agricultural Worker

Farm workers in perishable products who worked for a specified period of time and were able to adjust status to lawful permanent resident according to the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986.

Special Immigrant

A special category of immigrant visas for persons who lost their citizenship by marriage; persons who lost citizenship by serving in foreign armed forces; certain foreign medical school graduates; Panama Canal immigrants; and certain others.

Special Immigrants

Certain categories of immigrants who were exempt from numerical limitation before fiscal year 1992 and subject to limitation under the employment-based fourth preference beginning in 1992; persons who lost citizenship by marriage; persons who lost citizenship by serving in foreign armed forces; ministers of religion and other religious workers, their spouses and children; certain employees and former employees of the U.S. Government abroad, their spouses and children; Panama Canal Act immigrants; certain foreign medical school graduates, their spouses and children; certain retired employees of international organizations, their spouses and children; juvenile court dependents; and certain aliens serving in the U.S. Armed Forces, their spouses and children.

Special Naturalization Provisions

Provisions covering special classes of persons whom may be naturalized even though they do not meet all the general requirements for naturalization. Such special provisions allow: 1) wives or husbands of U.S. citizens to file for naturalization after three years of lawful permanent residence instead of the prescribed five years; 2) a surviving spouse of a U.S. citizen who served in the armed forces to file his or her naturalization application in any district instead of where he/she resides; and 3) children of U.S. citizen parents to be naturalized without meeting certain requirements or taking the oath, if too young to understand the meaning. Other classes of persons who may qualify for special consideration are former U.S. citizens, servicemen, seamen, and employees of organizations promoting U.S. interests abroad.

Sponsor

1 : a legislator who introduces and supports a legislative proposal (as a bill or amendment)
2 : a person who assumes responsibility for some other person (as an immigrant) or thing
3 a : one that securitizes assets
b : one that promotes, advocates, or favors a business venture (as investment in a security or limited partnership)
sponsor vb

spon·sor·ship n

Sponsored Immigrant

An immigrant who has had an affidavit of support filed for him/her.

Spouse

Legally married husband or wife. A co-habiting partner does not qualify as a spouse for immigration purposes. A common-law husband or wife may or may not qualify as a spouse for immigration purposes, depending on the laws of the country where the relationship occurs.

State Workforce Agency

The agency or bureau in each State that deals with employment and labor issues. For the address of workforce agency in each State go to the U.S. Department of Labor Foreign Labor Certification site.

Stateless

Having no nationality.

Stepchild

A spouse's child from a previous marriage or other relationship. In order for a stepchild to be able to immigrate as a "child," the marriage creating the stepchild/stepparent relationship must have happened before the stepchild was 18 years of age.

Stowaway

An alien coming to the United States surreptitiously on an airplane or vessel without legal status of admission. Such an alien is subject to denial of formal admission and return to the point of embarkation by the transportation carrier.

Student

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming temporarily to the United States to pursue a full course of study in an approved program in either an academic (college, university, seminary, conservatory, academic high school, elementary school, other institution, or language training program) or a vocational or other recognized nonacademic institution.

Subject To The Numerical Limit

Categories of legal immigrants subject to annual limits under the provisions of the flexible numerical limit of 675,000 set by the Immigration Act of 1990. The largest categories are: family-sponsored preferences; employment-based preferences; and diversity immigrants.

Surviving Parent

A child's living parent when the child's other parent is dead, and the living parent has not remarried.

Swa

See State Workforce Agency.

Tax-Exempt

1 : exempted from taxation ;also : based on such exemption [ status] 2 : providing interest or income that is exempted from taxation [a municipal bond]

Temporary Protected Status (Tps)

Establishes a legislative basis for allowing a group of persons temporary refuge in the United States. Under a provision of the Immigration Act of 1990, the Attorney General may designate nationals of a foreign state to be eligible for TPS with a finding that conditions in that country pose a danger to personal safety due to ongoing armed conflict or an environmental disaster.

Temporary Resident

See Nonimmigrant.

Temporary Worker

A foreign worker who will work in the United States for a limited period of time. Some visas classes for temporary workers are H, L, O, P, Q and R. If you are seeking to come to the U.S. for employment as a temporary worker in the U.S. (H, L, O, P, and Q visas), your prospective employer must file a petition with the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), USCIS. This petition must be approved by USCIS before you can apply for a visa. Select temporary workers to visit the USCIS website and learn more. Select temporary worker visas to go to the Department of State website to learn more, and review information about NAFTA workers (TN visa) and treaty traders/investors (E visas).

Termination Of A Case

If the applicant fails to reply to the inquiry correspondence sent by their embassy or consulate, termination of their visa application will begin. The embassy or consulate will first send a Follow-up Letter and Instruction Package to the applicant. If the applicant does not answer within one year, a termination letter is sent. At this point the applicant has one more year to activate the immigrant visa case. If there is no answer in one year, the case is terminated. You can stop termination of a case by notifying the embassy or consulate before the prescribed time period has lapsed, that the applicant does not want the case to be closed (terminated).

Third Country National

Someone who is not an American and not a citizen of the country in which you are applying for a visa. Suppose you are a Kenyan visiting Mexico. If you apply for a visa to visit the United States while you are in Mexico, we will consider you a third country national.

Third Preference

A category of family immigration (F3) for married sons and daughters of American citizens and their spouses and children. Before 1992 this was known as Fourth Preference (P-4).

Transit Alien

An alien in immediate and continuous transit through the United States, with or without a visa, including, 1) aliens who qualify as persons entitled to pass in transit to and from the United Nations Headquarters District and foreign countries and 2) foreign government officials and their spouses and unmarried minor (or dependent) children in transit.

Transit Without Visa (Twov)

A transit alien traveling without a nonimmigrant visa. An alien admitted under agreements with a transportation line, which guarantees his immediate and continuous passage to a foreign destination. (See Transit Alien.)

Treaty Trader Or Investor

As a nonimmigrant class of admission, an alien coming to the United States, under the provisions of a treaty of commerce and navigation between the United States and the foreign state of such alien, to carry on substantial trade or to direct the operations of an enterprise in which he/she has invested a substantial amount of capital, and the alien's spouse and unmarried minor children.

Upgrade A Petition

If you naturalize (become an American citizen) you may ask the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services to change the petitions you filed for family members when you were a lawful permanent resident (LPR) from one category to another. This is called upgrading. For example, a petition for a spouse will be changed/upgraded from F2 to IR1. That is, the petition changes from a preference category with numerical limits to an immediate relative category without numerical limits. The applicant no longer has to wait for her/his priority date to be reached. Upgrading a petition sometimes has consequences. A preference petition for a spouse permits derivative status for children. An immediate relative petition does not. You, the petitioner, would need to file separate petitions for each of your children.

Visa

: an endorsement made on a passport by the proper authorities denoting that it has been examined and that the bearer may proceed

Visa Expiration Date

The visa expiration date is shown on the visa. This means the visa is valid, or can be used from the date it is issued until the date it expires, for travel for the same purpose, when the visa is issued for multiple entries. This time period from the visa issuance date to visa expiration date as shown on the visa, is called visa validity. If you travel frequently as a tourist for example, with a multiple entry visa, you do not have to apply for a new visa each time you want to travel to the U.S. As an example of travel for the same purpose, if you have a visitor visa, it cannot be used to enter at a later time to study in the U.S. The visa validity is the length of time you are permitted to travel to a port-of-entry in the United States to request permission of the U.S. immigration inspector to permit you to enter the U.S. The visa does not guarantee entry to the U.S. The Expiration Date for the visa should not be confused with the authorized length of your stay in the U.S., given to you by the U.S. immigration inspector at port-of-entry, on the Arrival-departure Record, Form I-94, or I-94W for the Visa Waiver Program. The visa expiration date has nothing to do with the authorized length of your stay in the U.S. for any given visit. There are circumstances which can serve to void or cancel the period of time your visa is valid. If you overstay the end date of your authorized stay, as provided by the Department of Homeland Security's U.S. immigration officer at port of entry, or U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), then this action on your part generally will automatically void or cancel your visa. However, if you have filed an application in a timely manner for extension of stay or a change of status, and that application is pending and not frivolous, and if you did not engage in unauthorized employment, then this normally does not automatically cancel your visa. If you have applied for adjustment of status to become a permanent resident alien ("green card" holder), you should contact USCIS regarding obtaining Advance Parole before leaving the U.S.

Visa Numbers

Congress establishes the amount of immigration each year. Immigration for immediate relatives is unlimited; however, preference categories are limited. To distribute the visas fairly among all categories of immigration, the Visa Office in the Department of State distributes the visas by providing visa numbers according to preference and priority date.

Visa Validity

This generally means the visa is valid, or can be used from the date it is issued until the date it expires, for travel for the same purpose for visas, when the visa is issued for multiple entries. The visa expiration date is shown on the visa. Depending on the alien's nationality, visas can be issued for any number of entries, from as little as one entry to as many as multiple (unlimited) entries, for the same purpose of travel. If you travel frequently as a tourist for example, with a multiple entry visa, you do not have to apply for a new visa each time you want to travel to the U.S. As an example of travel for the same purpose, if you have a visitor visa, it cannot be used to enter at a later time to study in the U.S. The visa validity is the length of time you are permitted to travel to a port-of-entry in the United States to request permission of the U.S. immigration inspector to permit you to enter the U.S. The visa does not guarantee entry to the U.S. The Expiration Date for the visa should not be confused with the authorized length of your stay in the U.S., given to you by the U.S. immigration inspector at port-of-entry, on the Arrival-departure Record, Form I-94, or I-94W for the Visa Waiver Program. The visa expiration date has nothing to do with the authorized length of your stay in the U.S. for any given visit. There are circumstances which can serve to void or cancel the period of time your visa is valid. If you overstay the end date of your authorized stay, as provided by the Department of Homeland Security's U.S. immigration officer at port of entry, or U. S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), then this action on your part generally will automatically void or cancel your visa. However, if you have filed an application in a timely manner for extension of stay or a change of status, and that application is pending and not frivolous, and if you did not engage in unauthorized employment, then this normally does not automatically cancel your visa. If you have applied for adjustment of status to become a permanent resident alien ("green card" holder), you should contact USCIS regarding obtaining Advance Parole before leaving the U.S. See Visa Expiration Date.

Visa Waiver Program

Allows citizens of certain selected countries, traveling temporarily to the United States under the nonimmigrant admission classes of visitors for pleasure and visitors for business, to enter the United States without obtaining nonimmigrant visas. Admission is for no more than 90 days.

Visa Waiver Program (Vwp)

Citizens of participating countries meeting the Visa Waiver Program requirements to may be allowed to enter the United States as visitors for pleasure or business without first getting a visa. Visitors can stay only 90 days and can not extend their stay. Go to U.S. Department of State information on the Visa Waiver Program to learn more.

Visas

Temporary permission to visit a country for a limited time and purpose.

Voluntary departure

The departure of an alien from the United States without an order of removal. The departure may or may not have been preceded by a hearing before an immigration judge. An alien allowed to voluntarily depart concedes removability but does not have a bar to seeking admission at a port-of-entry at any time. Failure to depart within the time granted results in a fine and a ten-year bar to several forms of relief from deportation.

Voluntary Service Program

An organized project that a religious or nonprofit charitable organization does to provide help to the poor or needy or to further a religious or charitable cause. Participants may be eligible for B visas.

Waiver Of Ineligibility

In immigration law certain foreign nationals are ineligible for visas to enter the United States for medical, criminal, security or other conditions and activities. Some applicants for visas are able to apply for permission to enter the United States despite the ineligibility. The applicant must apply for permission to enter the United States (waiver). Go to Classes of Aliens Ineligible to Receive Visas for more information. See also Ineligible/Ineligibility.

Withdrawal

1 : the act or fact of withdrawing [ from a conspiracy] 2 : removal of money from a place of deposit or investment [a penalty for early ]

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Immigration Paralegals Marin County Immigration Paralegals Belvedere Immigration Paralegals Black Point-Green Point Immigration Paralegals Bolinas Immigration Paralegals Corte Madera Immigration Paralegals Dillon Beach Immigration Paralegals Fairfax Immigration Paralegals Inverness Immigration Paralegals Kentfield Immigration Paralegals Lagunitas-Forest Knolls Immigration Paralegals Larkspur Immigration Paralegals Lucas Valley-Marinwood Immigration Paralegals Marin City Immigration Paralegals Marshall Immigration Paralegals Mill Valley Immigration Paralegals Muir Beach Immigration Paralegals Nicasio Immigration Paralegals Novato Immigration Paralegals Point Reyes Station Immigration Paralegals Ross Immigration Paralegals San Anselmo Immigration Paralegals San Geronimo Immigration Paralegals San Rafael Immigration Paralegals Santa Venetia Immigration Paralegals Sausalito Immigration Paralegals Stinson Beach Immigration Paralegals Strawberry Immigration Paralegals Tamalpais-Homestead Valley Immigration Paralegals Tiburon Immigration Paralegals Tomales Immigration Paralegals Woodacre Immigration Paralegals Woodville

Immigration Paralegals Mariposa County Immigration Paralegals Bear Valley Immigration Paralegals Bootjack Immigration Paralegals Buck Meadows Immigration Paralegals Catheys Valley Immigration Paralegals Coulterville Immigration Paralegals El Portal Immigration Paralegals Fish Camp Immigration Paralegals Hornitos Immigration Paralegals Mariposa Immigration Paralegals Midpines Immigration Paralegals Wawona Immigration Paralegals Yosemite Valley

Immigration Paralegals Mendocino County Immigration Paralegals Albion Immigration Paralegals Anchor Bay Immigration Paralegals Boonville Immigration Paralegals Brooktrails Immigration Paralegals Calpella Immigration Paralegals Caspar Immigration Paralegals Cleone Immigration Paralegals Comptche Immigration Paralegals Covelo Immigration Paralegals Fort Bragg Immigration Paralegals Gualala Immigration Paralegals Hopland Immigration Paralegals Laytonville Immigration Paralegals Leggett Immigration Paralegals Little River Immigration Paralegals Manchester Immigration Paralegals Mendocino Immigration Paralegals Philo Immigration Paralegals Point Arena Immigration Paralegals Potter Valley Immigration Paralegals Redwood Valley Immigration Paralegals Talmage Immigration Paralegals Ukiah Immigration Paralegals Westport Immigration Paralegals Willits

Immigration Paralegals Merced County Immigration Paralegals Atwater Immigration Paralegals Ballico Immigration Paralegals Bear Creek Immigration Paralegals Calpack Immigration Paralegals Cressey Immigration Paralegals Delhi Immigration Paralegals Dos Palos Y Immigration Paralegals Dos Palos Immigration Paralegals El Nido Immigration Paralegals Gustine Immigration Paralegals Hilmar Immigration Paralegals Irwin Immigration Paralegals Le Grand Immigration Paralegals Livingston Immigration Paralegals Los Banos Immigration Paralegals Merced Immigration Paralegals Planada Immigration Paralegals Santa Nella Immigration Paralegals Snelling Immigration Paralegals South Dos Palos Immigration Paralegals Stevinson Immigration Paralegals Tuttle Immigration Paralegals Volta Immigration Paralegals Winton

Immigration Paralegals Modoc County Immigration Paralegals Adin Immigration Paralegals Alturas Immigration Paralegals California Pines Immigration Paralegals Canby Immigration Paralegals Cedarville Immigration Paralegals Daphnedale Park Immigration Paralegals Eagleville Immigration Paralegals Fort Bidwell Immigration Paralegals Likely Immigration Paralegals Lookout Immigration Paralegals Newell

Immigration Paralegals Mono County Immigration Paralegals Aspen Springs Immigration Paralegals Benton Immigration Paralegals Bridgeport Immigration Paralegals Chalfant Valley Immigration Paralegals Coleville Immigration Paralegals June Lake Immigration Paralegals Lee Vining Immigration Paralegals Mammoth Lakes Immigration Paralegals McGee Creek Immigration Paralegals Mono City Immigration Paralegals Sunny Slopes Immigration Paralegals Swall Meadows Immigration Paralegals Walker

Immigration Paralegals Monterey County Immigration Paralegals Boronda Immigration Paralegals Bradley Immigration Paralegals Carmel Valley Immigration Paralegals Carmel-By-The-Sea Immigration Paralegals Castroville Immigration Paralegals Chualar Immigration Paralegals Del Monte Forest Immigration Paralegals Del Rey Oaks Immigration Paralegals Elkhorn Immigration Paralegals Gonzales Immigration Paralegals Greenfield Immigration Paralegals King City Immigration Paralegals Las Lomas Immigration Paralegals Lockwood Immigration Paralegals Marina Immigration Paralegals Monterey Immigration Paralegals Moss Landing Immigration Paralegals Pacific Grove Immigration Paralegals Pajaro Immigration Paralegals Pine Canyon Immigration Paralegals Prunedale Immigration Paralegals Salinas Immigration Paralegals San Ardo Immigration Paralegals San Lucas Immigration Paralegals Sand City Immigration Paralegals Seaside Immigration Paralegals Soledad Immigration Paralegals Spreckels

Immigration Paralegals Napa County Immigration Paralegals American Canyon Immigration Paralegals Angwin Immigration Paralegals Calistoga Immigration Paralegals Deer Park Immigration Paralegals Moskowite Corner Immigration Paralegals Napa Immigration Paralegals Oakville Immigration Paralegals Rutherford Immigration Paralegals St Helena Immigration Paralegals Yountville

Immigration Paralegals Nevada County Immigration Paralegals Alta Sierra Immigration Paralegals Blue Tent Immigration Paralegals Donner Immigration Paralegals Floriston Immigration Paralegals Graniteville Immigration Paralegals Grass Valley Immigration Paralegals Kingvale Immigration Paralegals Lake of the Pines Immigration Paralegals Lake Wildwood Immigration Paralegals Nevada City Immigration Paralegals North San Juan Immigration Paralegals Penn Valley Immigration Paralegals Rough and Ready Immigration Paralegals Soda Springs Immigration Paralegals Truckee Immigration Paralegals Washington

Immigration Paralegals Orange County Immigration Paralegals Aliso Viejo Immigration Paralegals Anaheim Immigration Paralegals Brea Immigration Paralegals Buena Park Immigration Paralegals Costa Mesa Immigration Paralegals Coto de Caza Immigration Paralegals Cypress Immigration Paralegals Dana Point Immigration Paralegals Fountain Valley Immigration Paralegals Fullerton Immigration Paralegals Garden Grove Immigration Paralegals Huntington Beach Immigration Paralegals Irvine Immigration Paralegals La Habra Immigration Paralegals La Palma Immigration Paralegals Ladera Ranch Immigration Paralegals Laguna Beach Immigration Paralegals Laguna Hills Immigration Paralegals Laguna Niguel Immigration Paralegals Laguna Woods Immigration Paralegals Lake Forest Immigration Paralegals Las Flores Immigration Paralegals Los Alamitos Immigration Paralegals Midway City Immigration Paralegals Mission Viejo Immigration Paralegals Newport Beach Immigration Paralegals North Tustin Immigration Paralegals Orange Immigration Paralegals Placentia Immigration Paralegals Rancho Mission Viejo Immigration Paralegals Rancho Santa Margarita Immigration Paralegals Rossmoor Immigration Paralegals San Clemente Immigration Paralegals San Juan Capistrano Immigration Paralegals Santa Ana Immigration Paralegals Seal Beach Immigration Paralegals Stanton Immigration Paralegals Tustin Immigration Paralegals Villa Park Immigration Paralegals Westminster Immigration Paralegals Yorba Linda

Immigration Paralegals Placer County Immigration Paralegals Alta Immigration Paralegals Auburn Immigration Paralegals Carnelian Bay Immigration Paralegals Cisco Grove Immigration Paralegals Cisco Immigration Paralegals Colfax Immigration Paralegals Dollar Point Immigration Paralegals Dutch Flat Immigration Paralegals Eder Immigration Paralegals Emigrant Gap Immigration Paralegals Foresthill Immigration Paralegals Granite Bay Immigration Paralegals Kings Beach Immigration Paralegals Lincoln Immigration Paralegals Loomis Immigration Paralegals Meadow Vista Immigration Paralegals Newcastle Immigration Paralegals North Auburn Immigration Paralegals Olympic Valley Immigration Paralegals Penryn Immigration Paralegals Rocklin Immigration Paralegals Roseville Immigration Paralegals Sheridan Immigration Paralegals Tahoe Vista Immigration Paralegals Troy Immigration Paralegals Weimar Immigration Paralegals Yankee Jims

Immigration Paralegals Plumas County Immigration Paralegals Almanor Immigration Paralegals Beckwourth Immigration Paralegals Belden Immigration Paralegals Blairsden Immigration Paralegals Bucks Lake Immigration Paralegals Canyondam Immigration Paralegals Caribou Immigration Paralegals Chester Immigration Paralegals Chilcoot-Vinton Immigration Paralegals Clio Immigration Paralegals Crescent Mills Immigration Paralegals C-Road Immigration Paralegals Cromberg Immigration Paralegals Delleker Immigration Paralegals East Quincy Immigration Paralegals East Shore Immigration Paralegals Gold Mountain Immigration Paralegals Graeagle Immigration Paralegals Greenhorn Immigration Paralegals Greenville Immigration Paralegals Hamilton Branch Immigration Paralegals Indian Falls Immigration Paralegals Iron Horse Immigration Paralegals Johnsville Immigration Paralegals Keddie Immigration Paralegals La Porte Immigration Paralegals Lake Almanor Country Club Immigration Paralegals Lake Almanor Peninsula Immigration Paralegals Lake Almanor West Immigration Paralegals Lake Davis Immigration Paralegals Little Grass Valley Immigration Paralegals Mabie Immigration Paralegals Meadow Valley Immigration Paralegals Mohawk Vista Immigration Paralegals Paxton Immigration Paralegals Plumas Eureka Immigration Paralegals Portola Immigration Paralegals Prattville Immigration Paralegals Quincy Immigration Paralegals Spring Garden Immigration Paralegals Storrie Immigration Paralegals Taylorsville Immigration Paralegals Tobin Immigration Paralegals Twain Immigration Paralegals Valley Ranch Immigration Paralegals Whitehawk

Immigration Paralegals Riverside County Immigration Paralegals Aguanga Immigration Paralegals Anza Immigration Paralegals Banning Immigration Paralegals Beaumont Immigration Paralegals Bermuda Dunes Immigration Paralegals Blythe Immigration Paralegals Cabazon Immigration Paralegals Calimesa Immigration Paralegals Canyon Lake Immigration Paralegals Cathedral City Immigration Paralegals Cherry Valley Immigration Paralegals Coachella Immigration Paralegals Corona Immigration Paralegals Desert Center Immigration Paralegals Desert Hot Springs Immigration Paralegals Eastvale Immigration Paralegals French Valley Immigration Paralegals Hemet Immigration Paralegals Highgrove Immigration Paralegals Home Gardens Immigration Paralegals Homeland Immigration Paralegals Idyllwild-Pine Cove Immigration Paralegals Indian Wells Immigration Paralegals Indio Immigration Paralegals Jurupa Valley Immigration Paralegals La Quinta Immigration Paralegals Lake Elsinore Immigration Paralegals Lake Mathews Immigration Paralegals Lakeland Village Immigration Paralegals Mead Valley Immigration Paralegals Mecca Immigration Paralegals Menifee Immigration Paralegals Moreno Valley Immigration Paralegals Mountain Center Immigration Paralegals Murrieta Immigration Paralegals Norco Immigration Paralegals North Shore Immigration Paralegals Nuevo Immigration Paralegals Palm Desert Immigration Paralegals Palm Springs Immigration Paralegals Perris Immigration Paralegals Rancho Mirage Immigration Paralegals Riverside Immigration Paralegals San Jacinto Immigration Paralegals Temecula Immigration Paralegals Thermal Immigration Paralegals Thousand Palms Immigration Paralegals Whitewater Immigration Paralegals Wildomar Immigration Paralegals Winchester Immigration Paralegals Woodcrest

Immigration Paralegals Sacramento County Immigration Paralegals Antelope Immigration Paralegals Arden-Arcade Immigration Paralegals Carmichael Immigration Paralegals Citrus Heights Immigration Paralegals Clay Immigration Paralegals Courtland Immigration Paralegals Elk Grove Immigration Paralegals Fair Oaks Immigration Paralegals Florin Immigration Paralegals Folsom Immigration Paralegals Foothill Farms Immigration Paralegals Franklin Immigration Paralegals Galt Immigration Paralegals Gold River Immigration Paralegals Herald Immigration Paralegals Hood Immigration Paralegals Isleton Immigration Paralegals La Riviera Immigration Paralegals Laguna Immigration Paralegals Lemon Hills Immigration Paralegals McClellan Park Immigration Paralegals North Highlands Immigration Paralegals Orangevale Immigration Paralegals Rancho Cordova Immigration Paralegals Rancho Murieta Immigration Paralegals Rio Linda Immigration Paralegals Rosemont Immigration Paralegals Sacramento Immigration Paralegals Vineyard Immigration Paralegals Walnut Grove Immigration Paralegals Wilton

Immigration Paralegals San Benito County Immigration Paralegals Hollister Immigration Paralegals Ridgemark Immigration Paralegals San Juan Bautista Immigration Paralegals Tres Pinos

Immigration Paralegals San Bernardino County Immigration Paralegals Adelanto Immigration Paralegals Amboy Immigration Paralegals Angelus Oaks Immigration Paralegals Apple Valley Immigration Paralegals Baker Immigration Paralegals Barstow Immigration Paralegals Big Bear Lake Immigration Paralegals Big Bear Immigration Paralegals Bloomington Immigration Paralegals Chino Hills Immigration Paralegals Chino Immigration Paralegals Colton Immigration Paralegals Crestline Immigration Paralegals Daggett Immigration Paralegals Fontana Immigration Paralegals Forest Falls Immigration Paralegals Grand Terrace Immigration Paralegals Helendale Immigration Paralegals Hesperia Immigration Paralegals Highland Immigration Paralegals Hinkley Immigration Paralegals Johnson Valley Immigration Paralegals Joshua Tree Immigration Paralegals Lake Arrowhead Immigration Paralegals Loma Linda Immigration Paralegals Lucerne Valley Immigration Paralegals Lytle Creek Immigration Paralegals Mentone Immigration Paralegals Montclair Immigration Paralegals Morongo Valley Immigration Paralegals Muscoy Immigration Paralegals Needles Immigration Paralegals Newberry Springs Immigration Paralegals Oak Glen Immigration Paralegals Oak Hills Immigration Paralegals Ontario Immigration Paralegals Phelan Immigration Paralegals Pinon Hills Immigration Paralegals Pioneertown Immigration Paralegals Rancho Cucamonga Immigration Paralegals Redlands Immigration Paralegals Rialto Immigration Paralegals Running Springs Immigration Paralegals San Bernardino Immigration Paralegals Searles Valley Immigration Paralegals Sugarloaf Immigration Paralegals Twentynine Palms Immigration Paralegals Upland Immigration Paralegals Victorville Immigration Paralegals Wrightwood Immigration Paralegals Yucaipa Immigration Paralegals Yucca Valley

Immigration Paralegals San Diego County Immigration Paralegals Alpine Immigration Paralegals Bonita Immigration Paralegals Bonsall Immigration Paralegals Borrego Springs Immigration Paralegals Bostonia Immigration Paralegals Boulevard Immigration Paralegals Camp Pendleton North Immigration Paralegals Camp Pendleton South Immigration Paralegals Campo Immigration Paralegals Carlsbad Immigration Paralegals Casa de Oro-Mount Helix Immigration Paralegals Chula Vista Immigration Paralegals Coronado Immigration Paralegals Crest Immigration Paralegals Del Mar Immigration Paralegals Descanso Immigration Paralegals El Cajon Immigration Paralegals Encinitas Immigration Paralegals Escondido Immigration Paralegals Fairbanks Ranch Immigration Paralegals Fallbrook Immigration Paralegals Granite Hills Immigration Paralegals Harbison Canyon Immigration Paralegals Hidden Meadows Immigration Paralegals Imperial Beach Immigration Paralegals Jacumba Hot Springs Immigration Paralegals Jamul Immigration Paralegals Julian Immigration Paralegals La Mesa Immigration Paralegals La Presa Immigration Paralegals Lake San Marcos Immigration Paralegals Lakeside Immigration Paralegals Lemon Grove Immigration Paralegals Mount Laguna Immigration Paralegals National City Immigration Paralegals Oceanside Immigration Paralegals Pine Valley Immigration Paralegals Potrero Immigration Paralegals Poway Immigration Paralegals Rainbow Immigration Paralegals Rancho San Diego Immigration Paralegals Rancho Santa Fe Immigration Paralegals San Diego Immigration Paralegals San Marcos Immigration Paralegals Santee Immigration Paralegals Solana Beach Immigration Paralegals Spring Valley Immigration Paralegals Tecate Immigration Paralegals Valley Center Immigration Paralegals Vista Immigration Paralegals Winter Gardens

Immigration Paralegals San Francisco City & County Immigration Paralegals San Francisco

Immigration Paralegals San Joaquin County Immigration Paralegals Acampo Immigration Paralegals Collierville Immigration Paralegals Country Club Immigration Paralegals Escalon Immigration Paralegals Farmington Immigration Paralegals French Camp Immigration Paralegals Garden Acres Immigration Paralegals Kennedy Immigration Paralegals Lathrop Immigration Paralegals Lincoln Village Immigration Paralegals Linden Immigration Paralegals Lockeford Immigration Paralegals Lodi Immigration Paralegals Manteca Immigration Paralegals Morada Immigration Paralegals Peters Immigration Paralegals Ripon Immigration Paralegals Stockton Immigration Paralegals Taft Mosswood Immigration Paralegals Thornton Immigration Paralegals Tracy Immigration Paralegals Victor Immigration Paralegals Waterloo Immigration Paralegals Woodbridge

Immigration Paralegals San Luis Obispo County Immigration Paralegals Arroyo Grande Immigration Paralegals Atascadero Immigration Paralegals Avila Beach Immigration Paralegals Baywood-Los Osos Immigration Paralegals Cambria Immigration Paralegals Cayucos Immigration Paralegals Creston Immigration Paralegals El Paso De Robles Immigration Paralegals Garden Farms Immigration Paralegals Grover Beach Immigration Paralegals Harmony Immigration Paralegals Lake Nacimiento Immigration Paralegals Morro Bay Immigration Paralegals Nipomo Immigration Paralegals Oceano Immigration Paralegals Pismo Beach Immigration Paralegals San Luis Obispo Immigration Paralegals San Miguel Immigration Paralegals San Simeon Immigration Paralegals Santa Margarita Immigration Paralegals Shandon Immigration Paralegals Templeton Immigration Paralegals Whitley Gardens

Immigration Paralegals San Mateo County Immigration Paralegals Atherton Immigration Paralegals Belmont Immigration Paralegals Brisbane Immigration Paralegals Broadmoor Immigration Paralegals Burlingame Immigration Paralegals Colma Immigration Paralegals Daly City Immigration Paralegals East Palo Alto Immigration Paralegals El Granada Immigration Paralegals Emerald Hills Immigration Paralegals Foster City Immigration Paralegals Half Moon Bay Immigration Paralegals Highlands-Baywood Park Immigration Paralegals Hillsborough Immigration Paralegals La Honda Immigration Paralegals Loma Mar Immigration Paralegals Menlo Park Immigration Paralegals Millbrae Immigration Paralegals Montara Immigration Paralegals Moss Beach Immigration Paralegals North Fair Oaks Immigration Paralegals Pacifica Immigration Paralegals Pescadero Immigration Paralegals Portola Valley Immigration Paralegals Redwood City Immigration Paralegals San Bruno Immigration Paralegals San Carlos Immigration Paralegals San Gregorio Immigration Paralegals San Mateo Immigration Paralegals South San Francisco Immigration Paralegals West Menlo Park Immigration Paralegals Woodside

Immigration Paralegals Santa Barbara County Immigration Paralegals Ballard Immigration Paralegals Buellton Immigration Paralegals Carpinteria Immigration Paralegals Casmalia Immigration Paralegals Cuyama Immigration Paralegals Garey Immigration Paralegals Goleta Immigration Paralegals Guadalupe Immigration Paralegals Isla Vista Immigration Paralegals Lompoc Immigration Paralegals Los Alamos Immigration Paralegals Los Olivos Immigration Paralegals Mission Canyon Immigration Paralegals Mission Hills Immigration Paralegals Montecito Immigration Paralegals New Cuyama Immigration Paralegals Orcutt Immigration Paralegals Santa Barbara Immigration Paralegals Santa Maria Immigration Paralegals Santa Ynez Immigration Paralegals Sisquoc Immigration Paralegals Solvang Immigration Paralegals Summerland Immigration Paralegals Toro Canyon Immigration Paralegals Vandenberg Village

Immigration Paralegals Santa Clara County Immigration Paralegals Alum Rock Immigration Paralegals Cambrian Park Immigration Paralegals Campbell Immigration Paralegals Cupertino Immigration Paralegals East Foothills Immigration Paralegals Fruitdale Immigration Paralegals Gilroy Immigration Paralegals Lexington Hills Immigration Paralegals Llagas-Uvas Immigration Paralegals Los Altos Hills Immigration Paralegals Los Altos Immigration Paralegals Los Gatos Immigration Paralegals Loyola Immigration Paralegals Milpitas Immigration Paralegals Monte Sereno Immigration Paralegals Morgan Hill Immigration Paralegals Mountain View Immigration Paralegals Palo Alto Immigration Paralegals San Jose Immigration Paralegals San Martin Immigration Paralegals Santa Clara Immigration Paralegals Saratoga Immigration Paralegals Stanford Immigration Paralegals Sunnyvale Immigration Paralegals West Santa Clara

Immigration Paralegals Santa Cruz County Immigration Paralegals Amesti Immigration Paralegals Aptos Hills-Larkin Valley Immigration Paralegals Aptos Immigration Paralegals Ben Lomond Immigration Paralegals Bonny Doon Immigration Paralegals Boulder Creek Immigration Paralegals Brookdale Immigration Paralegals Capitola Immigration Paralegals Corralitos Immigration Paralegals Davenport Immigration Paralegals Day Valley Immigration Paralegals Felton Immigration Paralegals Freedom Immigration Paralegals Interlaken Immigration Paralegals La Selva Beach Immigration Paralegals Live Oak Immigration Paralegals Lompico Immigration Paralegals Pajaro Dunes Immigration Paralegals Paradise Park Immigration Paralegals Pasatiempo Immigration Paralegals Pleasure Point Immigration Paralegals Rio del Mar Immigration Paralegals Santa Cruz Immigration Paralegals Scotts Valley Immigration Paralegals Soquel Immigration Paralegals Twin Lakes Immigration Paralegals Watsonville Immigration Paralegals Zayante

Immigration Paralegals Shasta County Immigration Paralegals Anderson Immigration Paralegals Bella Vista Immigration Paralegals Big Bend Immigration Paralegals Burney Immigration Paralegals Cassel Immigration Paralegals Cottonwood Immigration Paralegals Fall River Mills Immigration Paralegals French Gulch Immigration Paralegals Hat Creek Immigration Paralegals Lakehead-Lakeshore Immigration Paralegals McArthur Immigration Paralegals Millville Immigration Paralegals Montgomery Creek Immigration Paralegals Mountain Gate Immigration Paralegals Old Station Immigration Paralegals Palo Cedro Immigration Paralegals Redding Immigration Paralegals Round Mountain Immigration Paralegals Shasta Lake Immigration Paralegals Shasta Immigration Paralegals Shingletown

Immigration Paralegals Sierra County Immigration Paralegals Alleghany Immigration Paralegals Calpine Immigration Paralegals Downieville Immigration Paralegals Goodyears Bar Immigration Paralegals Loyalton Immigration Paralegals Pike Immigration Paralegals Sattley Immigration Paralegals Sierra Brooks Immigration Paralegals Sierra City Immigration Paralegals Sierraville Immigration Paralegals Verdi

Immigration Paralegals Siskiyou County Immigration Paralegals Carrick Immigration Paralegals Dorris Immigration Paralegals Dunsmuir Immigration Paralegals Edgewood Immigration Paralegals Etna Immigration Paralegals Fort Jones Immigration Paralegals Gazelle Immigration Paralegals Greenview Immigration Paralegals Grenada Immigration Paralegals Happy Camp Immigration Paralegals Hornbrook Immigration Paralegals Macdoel Immigration Paralegals McCloud Immigration Paralegals Montague Immigration Paralegals Mount Hebron Immigration Paralegals Mount Shasta Immigration Paralegals Scott Bar Immigration Paralegals Tennant Immigration Paralegals Tulelake Immigration Paralegals Weed Immigration Paralegals Yreka

Immigration Paralegals Solano County Immigration Paralegals Allendale Immigration Paralegals Benicia Immigration Paralegals Birds Landing Immigration Paralegals Dixon Immigration Paralegals Elmira Immigration Paralegals Fairfield Immigration Paralegals Green Valley Immigration Paralegals Rio Vista Immigration Paralegals Rockville Immigration Paralegals Suisun City Immigration Paralegals Vacaville Immigration Paralegals Vallejo

Immigration Paralegals Sonoma County Immigration Paralegals Annapolis Immigration Paralegals Bloomfield Immigration Paralegals Bodega Bay Immigration Paralegals Bodega Immigration Paralegals Boyes Hot Springs Immigration Paralegals Carmet Immigration Paralegals Cazadero Immigration Paralegals Cloverdale Immigration Paralegals Cotati Immigration Paralegals Duncans Mills Immigration Paralegals El Verano Immigration Paralegals Eldridge Immigration Paralegals Fetters Hot Springs-Agua Caliente Immigration Paralegals Forestville Immigration Paralegals Fulton Immigration Paralegals Geyserville Immigration Paralegals Glen Ellen Immigration Paralegals Graton Immigration Paralegals Guerneville Immigration Paralegals Healdsburg Immigration Paralegals Jenner Immigration Paralegals Kenwood Immigration Paralegals Larkfield-Wikiup Immigration Paralegals Monte Rio Immigration Paralegals Occidental Immigration Paralegals Penngrove Immigration Paralegals Petaluma Immigration Paralegals Rio Nido Immigration Paralegals Rohnert Park Immigration Paralegals Roseland Immigration Paralegals Salmon Creek Immigration Paralegals Santa Rosa Immigration Paralegals Sea Ranch Immigration Paralegals Sebastopol Immigration Paralegals Sereno del Mar Immigration Paralegals Sonoma  Immigration Paralegals Temelec Immigration Paralegals Timber Cove Immigration Paralegals Valley Ford Immigration Paralegals Windsor

Immigration Paralegals Stanislaus County Immigration Paralegals Bret Harte Immigration Paralegals Bystrom Immigration Paralegals Ceres Immigration Paralegals Crows Landing Immigration Paralegals Del Rio Immigration Paralegals Denair Immigration Paralegals Diablo Grande Immigration Paralegals East Oakdale Immigration Paralegals Empire Immigration Paralegals Grayson Immigration Paralegals Hickman Immigration Paralegals Hughson Immigration Paralegals Keyes Immigration Paralegals Modesto Immigration Paralegals Newman Immigration Paralegals Oakdale Immigration Paralegals Parklawn Immigration Paralegals Patterson Immigration Paralegals Riverbank Immigration Paralegals Riverdale Park Immigration Paralegals Rouse Immigration Paralegals Salida Immigration Paralegals Turlock Immigration Paralegals Valley Home Immigration Paralegals Waterford Immigration Paralegals West Modesto Immigration Paralegals Westley

Immigration Paralegals Sutter County Immigration Paralegals East Nicolaus Immigration Paralegals Live Oak Immigration Paralegals Meridian Immigration Paralegals Nicolaus Immigration Paralegals Rio Oso Immigration Paralegals Robbins Immigration Paralegals South Yuba City Immigration Paralegals Sutter Immigration Paralegals Yuba City

Immigration Paralegals Tehama County Immigration Paralegals Bend Immigration Paralegals Corning Immigration Paralegals Flournoy Immigration Paralegals Gerber-Las Flores Immigration Paralegals Las Flores Immigration Paralegals Los Molinos Immigration Paralegals Manton Immigration Paralegals Mineral Immigration Paralegals Paskenta Immigration Paralegals Paynes Creek Immigration Paralegals Proberta Immigration Paralegals Rancho Tehama Reserve Immigration Paralegals Red Bluff Immigration Paralegals Richfield Immigration Paralegals Tehama Immigration Paralegals Vina

Immigration Paralegals Trinity County Immigration Paralegals Burnt Ranch Immigration Paralegals Coffee Creek Immigration Paralegals Douglas City Immigration Paralegals Hayfork Immigration Paralegals Hyampom Immigration Paralegals Junction City Immigration Paralegals Lewiston Immigration Paralegals Mad River Immigration Paralegals Ruth Immigration Paralegals Trinity Center Immigration Paralegals Trinity Village Immigration Paralegals Weaverville

Immigration Paralegals Tulare County Immigration Paralegals Allensworth Immigration Paralegals Alpaugh Immigration Paralegals California Hot Springs Immigration Paralegals Camp Nelson Immigration Paralegals Cedar Slope Immigration Paralegals Cutler Immigration Paralegals Delft Colony Immigration Paralegals Dinuba Immigration Paralegals Ducor Immigration Paralegals Earlimart Immigration Paralegals East Orosi Immigration Paralegals East Porterville Immigration Paralegals East Tulare Villa Immigration Paralegals El Rancho Immigration Paralegals Exeter Immigration Paralegals Farmersville Immigration Paralegals Goshen Immigration Paralegals Ivanhoe Immigration Paralegals Kennedy Meadows Immigration Paralegals Lemon Cove Immigration Paralegals Lindcove Immigration Paralegals Lindsay Immigration Paralegals Linnell Camp Immigration Paralegals London Immigration Paralegals McClenney Tract Immigration Paralegals Orosi Immigration Paralegals Patterson Tract Immigration Paralegals Pierpoint Immigration Paralegals Pixley Immigration Paralegals Plainview Immigration Paralegals Poplar-Cotton Center Immigration Paralegals Porterville Immigration Paralegals Posey Immigration Paralegals Poso Park Immigration Paralegals Richgrove Immigration Paralegals Sequoia Crest Immigration Paralegals Springville Immigration Paralegals Strathmore Immigration Paralegals Sultana Immigration Paralegals Terra Bella Immigration Paralegals Three Rivers Immigration Paralegals Tipton Immigration Paralegals Toolville Immigration Paralegals Traver Immigration Paralegals Tulare  Immigration Paralegals Visalia Immigration Paralegals Waukena Immigration Paralegals Wilsonia Immigration Paralegals Woodlake Immigration Paralegals Woodville Immigration Paralegals Yettem

Immigration Paralegals Tuolumne County Immigration Paralegals Cedar Ridge Immigration Paralegals Chinese Camp Immigration Paralegals Cold Springs Immigration Paralegals Columbia Immigration Paralegals Dardanelle Immigration Paralegals East Sonora Immigration Paralegals Groveland Immigration Paralegals Jamestown Immigration Paralegals Long Barn Immigration Paralegals Mi-Wuk Village Immigration Paralegals Mono Vista Immigration Paralegals Phoenix Lake-Cedar Ridge Immigration Paralegals Sierra Village Immigration Paralegals Sonora Immigration Paralegals Soulsbyville Immigration Paralegals Strawberry Immigration Paralegals Tuolumne Immigration Paralegals Tuttletown Immigration Paralegals Twain Harte

Immigration Paralegals Ventura County Immigration Paralegals Bell Canyon Immigration Paralegals Camarillo Immigration Paralegals Casitas Springs Immigration Paralegals Channel Islands Beach Immigration Paralegals El Rio Immigration Paralegals Fillmore Immigration Paralegals La Conchita Immigration Paralegals Meiners Oaks Immigration Paralegals Mira Monte Immigration Paralegals Moorpark Immigration Paralegals Oak Park Immigration Paralegals Oak View Immigration Paralegals Ojai Immigration Paralegals Oxnard Immigration Paralegals Piru Immigration Paralegals Port Hueneme Immigration Paralegals Santa Paula Immigration Paralegals Santa Rosa Valley Immigration Paralegals Saticoy Immigration Paralegals Simi Valley Immigration Paralegals Somis Immigration Paralegals Thousand Oaks Immigration Paralegals Ventura Immigration Paralegals Wheeler Springs

Immigration Paralegals Yolo County Immigration Paralegals Clarksburg Immigration Paralegals Davis Immigration Paralegals Dunnigan Immigration Paralegals Esparto Immigration Paralegals Guinda Immigration Paralegals Knights Landing Immigration Paralegals Madison Immigration Paralegals Monument Hills Immigration Paralegals West Sacramento Immigration Paralegals Winters Immigration Paralegals Woodland Immigration Paralegals Yolo

Immigration Paralegals Yuba County Immigration Paralegals Camptonville Immigration Paralegals Challenge-Brownsville Immigration Paralegals Dobbins Immigration Paralegals Linda Immigration Paralegals Loma Rica Immigration Paralegals Marysville Immigration Paralegals Olivehurst Immigration Paralegals Plumas Lake Immigration Paralegals Rackerby Immigration Paralegals Smartsville Immigration Paralegals Wheatland