JF As a family run community immigration service, we believe in what we do. That’s why when it comes to supporting immigrant families, we firmly stand in support of keeping families together. Whether your story is that you want to enter the United States with your beloved spouse, that you want to live in the same country as your children or relatives, or that you want to create a family here in the United States, our team of attorneys uses knowledge, empathy, and dedication to support immigrant families to thrive together. In almost every culture around the world and throughout time, there is a universal theme that family is important, and we hold this truth dear to our hearts at Immigration Visa Attorneys.
Statistics do not tell the story of immigration. People do. Since its inception, this nation has been continually infused with the energy of newcomers. Yet their assimilation has seldom been smooth. The challenges we face today are not new. Only the stories are. We found the following article to be a perfect depiction of the type of cases we have worked on, and continue to work with. For more information or legal assistance, please contact Mark Daly at (303) 838-2879. We provide 10 minutes of free legal consulting and have affordable programs for families.
“My mother, father, siblings, and I had been living in a poor part of town in Guadalajara, Mexico. My father worked as a ranchero and my mother used to waitress at a local pub and restaurant. I was the oldest of all my siblings and therefore, the leader. I had to set an example for the younger ones and had to take care of them from the dangers of the world. One day, I was at home when I found out my father had been killed. It was a tragic day and my mother, devastated from the loss, wanted to move to America, speaking of being safer there and how America could help us all. We moved the following week, wanting to leave Guadalajara and the crime of the small town. We were missed and there was no one else to care after the ranch since my father died, so they closed it down, but it was necessary. We no longer wanted to live in such a dangerous place, so when we moved to America, we found out we had taken up all of the small apartment complex. After we moved in, there was no more room, so I guess we were lucky. My siblings and I went to school and had good grades, my mother working as a waitress, yet again. I grew up to be a police officer, wanting to be able to prevent crimes in my city, New York, like to what happened to my father. I thank America for the opportunities that it has given me and will be forever grateful.”
New York City
Marisela. “My Immigration Story.” My Immigration Story, My Immigration Stories, myimmigrationstory.com/.
We are celebrating our client’s success!! A nice client testimonial popped up on Google Business:
“I highly recommend the immigration law services of Mark Daly of CINA. Mark was instrumental in the successful adjudication of my immigration petition. From providing consistent and timely advice in an easy to understand manner, to strongly advocating on my behalf, Mark was professional, thorough, and empathetic. He was collaborative in the preparation of my case file, and genuine in his engagement, sincerity and interest in my immigration case. Mark’s legal fees were very reasonable and his transparency with respect to time spent on my case was very much appreciated. If you require the services of a highly qualified and caring immigration attorney, I recommend that you contact Mark Daly.” R.S. CT, USA. I-130 Expedite for Wife and Son.
We will keep on our mission of providing high value immigration law services to millions of immigrants. – Mark C. Daly
Since 1995 I have been focusing my professional efforts on immigration law. I love being an immigration attorney and immigration law is all I do. I have a deep commitment to helping immigrants, their families and immigration attorneys by providing services that provide you with extremely high value for reasonable fees and our Client Testimonials indicate our success in meeting and exceeding our client’s expectations. All of my services have our unique CINA performance guarantee: a 100% money back guarantee if you are not satisfied because of errors, omissions or poor customer service, I will refund your money after receiving your request in writing explaining your dissatisfaction. We also provide an Integrity Refund whereby if we break a promise to you – no matter how small – we pay you $100.
Click here for our Personal Immigration Questionnaire Form or our Professional Immigration Questionnaire Form and send it to me at firstname.lastname@example.org and schedule yourself for your free consultation today with a Denver Immigration Attorney.
Our Denver office is located at 1624 Market Street, Suite 202, Denver, Colorado 80202 our offices are easily reached via the free Mall Ride. Our Denver office is accessible from I-25, I-70, Aurora, Lakewood, Arvada, Commerce City, the Denver Tech Center, Westminster, and Thornton.
We decided to change our home office from Golden Colorado to Downtown Denver. CINA will now be closer to the Denver Immigration Court and USCIS Denver District office and the Aurora Detention Center.
Our new address is
Community of Immigration and Naturalization Attorneys, PC
1624 Market Street
Denver, CO 80202
A federal appeals court ruled against President Barack Obama’s DAPA immigration program, stating the negative economic impact on Texas is a valid claim.
This decision comes nearly a year after Obama announced it as a follow up measure to DACA and Congress’ failure to enact comprehensive immigration reform. Read the decision HERE
The ruling sets back the Deferred Action for Parental Accountability program, known as DAPA. Obama has vowed to take it to the Supreme Court.
In the decision the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 5th Circuit agreed with a lower court judge that Texas had standing to challenge the executive action. The appeals court accepted Texas’ argument that expanding immigration relief to include a wider class of undocumented immigrants would cause the state to “incur significant costs in issuing driver’s licenses to DAPA beneficiaries” — satisfying the basic “harm” requirement for litigants seeking standing to sue.
“If permitted to go into effect, DAPA would enable at least 500,000 illegal aliens in Texas to satisfy that requirement with proof of lawful presence or employment authorization,” wrote U.S. Circuit Judge Jerry Smith for the 2-to-1 appeals court. “Texas subsidizes its licenses and would lose a minimum of $130.89 on each one it issued to a DAPA beneficiary. Even a modest estimate would put the loss at several million dollars.”
On October 7, 2015 the USCIS issued a draft extreme hardship policy guidance for public comment. This guidance clarifies how USCIS waivers for extreme hardship will be determined once the guidance is finalized.
The draft guidance addresses which waivers require a showing of extreme hardship, how an applicant can establish extreme hardship to a qualifying relative, and which special circumstances often weigh heavily in favor of an extreme hardship finding, among other considerations.
Immigrants getting green cards through marriage need to show extreme hardship for waivers when they violate the following laws:
INA 212(a)(9)(B)(v)This provision can waive the three-year and ten-year inadmissibility bars for unlawful presence.Eligible qualifying relatives include the applicant’s U.S. citizen or LPR spouse or parentThis provision can waive inadmissibility for crimes involving moral turpitude, multiple criminal convictions, prostitution and commercialized vice, and certain serious criminal offenses for which the foreign national received immunity from prosecution. It can also waive inadmissibility for controlled substance convictions, but only when the conviction was for a single offense of simple possession of 30 grams or less of marijuana. Eligible qualifying relatives include the applicant’s U.S. citizen or LPR spouse, parent, son, or daughter.
INA 212(i)(1) This provision can waive inadmissibility for certain types of immigration fraud. Eligible qualifying relatives include the applicant’s U.S. citizen or LPR spouse or parent
This is a welcomed event. Immigration attorneys have been receiving denials of I-601 and I-601A waiver applications of the 3 and 10 year bar that do not reflect the law. I plan on attending the stakeholder conference on November 3, 2015 to provide USCIS with feedback on how best to adjudicate these waivers fairly.
Here is the link to the notice document:
10-29-15 USCIS Proposed guidance on extreme hardship memo