The U visa status (also known as U nonimmigrant status) was created by Congress with the Victims of Trafficking and Violence Protection Act of 2000. The status allows non–citizen victims of crime who suffered substantial harm to stay in the United States, to obtain employment authorization, and to apply for lawful permanent resident status. Grantees may also apply for immediate family members to obtain immigration status. Furthermore. a U visa holder may apply for a green card after three years and become a legal permanent resident of the United States. If you need a U Visa Lawyer for Victims of Crimes, contact us.
To find out whether you may be eligible for a U visa, click here. If you would like to learn more about the U visa application process, click here. It is recommended to consult with an attorney familiar with the U visa process. The forms and laws are confusing and a mistake or omission may result in the rejection of an application. A skilled immigration attorney can make sure the process is prepared correctly.
Legal Disclaimer: Nothing in this website should be taken as legal advice for an individual case or situation. The information is intended to be general and should not be relied upon for any specific situation.