I would describe him and his law office as AMAZING, attorney Cruz has been my lawyer for quite a bit now and has help me tremendously with advice and with my case. He and his team have answered all my questions regardless of whether they are complicated or just simple. The first impression I got of him was priceless because he was very honest from the beginning! If you are looking for an honest lawyer I would recommend him %100.
Narciso Cruz’ law office offers top quality support, they helped our family when we needed immigration assistance – first to renew a visa and later when it was time to apply for the green card. He took us down the right path and was there all the way to answer any questions regarding our case until we got the green card.
I called Mr. Delgado-Cruz office with an immigration question and set up a time to speak to him.
When I asked my question, he provided me with a thorough answer and helped me understand the problem. I Would definitely call him again with other immigration questions.
Every human being in the United States has rights, rights that no authority can deny you, some of these are : You can remain silent , may require an attorney to represent you , can not be physically abused, can make a phone call. You are not required to sign any documents.
If they come to your home you can ask to pass the judge’s order under the door and if the person sought is not actually present, you may inform officials that the person doesn’t live there or is not present. Your duties are : Do not opposed to physical resistance or attempt to mislead the agents. Remember that if you decide not to keep silent any information you provide may be used against you . What to do if you are detained by ICE : Contact the Deportation Attorney in San Diego Narciso Cruz: (619) 717-2233
An immigrant who is in deportation proceedings has the ability to fix his situation before an Immigration Court . The case can be defended in many ways and that’s why it is very important to obtain representation by an attorney who is experienced in defending deportation cases like yours. For more information call the office of the Deportation Defense Attorney in San Diego Narico Cruz: (619) 717-2233
The Bond as you know is a financial commitment that is established between a government agency and a person has to comply with a rule or law so that in the event that the person does not comply, the government will charge by law the agreed sum.
In the case of immigration, there are two cases of guarantees:
• The bond to comply with a probation (Delivery Bond)
• The bond to comply with a voluntary departure (Voluntary Departure Bond)
The current Deferred Action for babyhood entrance (DACA) program applies to illegal immigrants who entered the US (United States) previous to their 16th birthday and before 15 June 2007, and allows them to receive a three-year exemption from having to leave the country, along with the possibility of being granted a work permit.
President Obama launched this policy in June 2012, and the new executive action announced by the president late in November expands upon the existing program.
Continue Reading about The Dream Act: Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals.
The U visa: help for non-citizen victims of crime
A U visa or U non-immigrant status is sometimes issued to people who are not United States citizens or permanent residents, but who have been fatalities of certain crimes committed on US territory.
This means in effect that a person who is a proven victim may be able to change their immigration status by applying for a U visa.
Holders of a U visa have four years of lawful status in the country, four years of authorization to work, and the opportunity to apply for permanent residence status.
There is even the possibility that an individual facing deportation may be granted a U visa and therefore the opportunity to stay in the country, although it should be noted that cases such as these are subject to stringent individual evaluation.
Continue Reading about U Visa for Victims of Crime.
Detained Immigrant’s Rights. What to do when you are detained by Immigration?
With tensions running high in the United States right now, it is not unlikely that you as an immigrant could possibly be detained by immigration. The important thing to remember is that in this country you have certain rights available to you under the immigration laws of the United States. A lot of how you are treated and what rights are available to you may depend on where you are detained. For instance, if you are arrested or detained at the border or an airport you will have fewer rights than if you were detained at a job or in your own home.
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You have worked in the United States illegally for many years and have raised a family here. You have been a good citizen and a good neighbor. You attend church and struggle to get by. All of a sudden, your boss comes to you and states he has received a letter from Social Security saying that the information you have submitted does not match their records. Your employer has no choice but to terminate you regardless of how good an employee you have been. Two days later, you receive a letter from the Immigration and Naturalization Services. You are about to be deported to a country you left long ago. Is there any hope for you?
The first thing you must do is find a good immigration attorney who will file a motion for Cancellation of Removal. In order to qualify for this type of relief, you do need several things.
- You must have been physically present in the United States for a minimum of ten years
- You must be of good moral character with no run ins with the law
- Last, you must have an immediate lawful permanent resident relative or US citizen who will suffer extreme hardship if you are deported