Trump's Executive Order:
The Time to Legalize Your Immigration Status is NOW

Last January 27th, 2017, President Donald Trump signed an executive order barring Syrian refugees from entering the United States. The controversial order also blocked citizens from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen from entering the United States for 90 days. Trump’s executive order has raised fear among legal and undocumented immigrants alike. The uncertainty of future immigration law changes and the effect these will have on immigrants’ rights cannot yet be determined. We urge you to take action on your immigration status through the different options available. Traditionally, the United States of America offer a myriad of permanent and temporary visas for foreign nationals regardless of their race and religion. Beyond the executive order, these visa options are still in place.
Contact us to schedule a confidential consultation
to evaluate your case.

Legalize Your Status With the Most Suitable Visa Option for Your Case

This is not the time to hide, it’s the time to act! Let our team analyze your options and design a plan of action to suit your needs. If you have a legal immigration status or a pending application that allows you to stay in America, there’s nothing to fear.

Common visa options are:

  • Special Immigrant Juvenile Status
  • Family Reunification
  • H1b Visas
  • Investors Visas
  • Asylum
  • Temporary Protected Status
Reaching your immigration goals is possible,
let us guide you through the process!
Call us now at 212-729-5720 to schedule a confidential consultation to
determine your eligibility for any of the available visa options.

5 Things to Know About Trump’s Executive Order
on Immigration

Refugee admissions from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen are blocked for 90 days
The refugee ban does not include naturalized United States citizens from the seven countries on the list
The executive order’s implementation caused chaos across international entry points, where citizens from the mentioned countries with Green Cards or valid visas were denied entry
The order reduces the number of refugees to be accepted in the country from 110,000 in 2016 to 50,000 in 2017
Judges in Virginia, Boston, New York and Seattle ruled against the detention of individuals at airports who held a valid visa or Green Card entry
Request a confidential consultation,
to get a legal reprentation from New York Immigration Lawyer, Alice Antonovsky.
The Rights of a Permanent Resident

A Green Card holder or permanent resident is entitled to live and work permanently in the U.S. It is understood that a foreign national who has received this status has complied with all requirements listed by immigration authorities.

Permanent residents can travel abroad without the risk of being denied to come back, unless it is determined that they pose a threat to national security or have violated the rules of their immigration status.

You can get a Green Card through family members, marriage, an employment-based visa, or investment.

Learn more about the Green Card eligibility criteria
USA: A Land of Immigrants
The United States is home of immigrants from diverse backgrounds. According to statistics published by the DHS, the US welcomed 990,553 legal permanent residents in 2013, coming mainly from Mexico, China, India, Phillippines, Dominican Republic, Cuba, Vietnam, South Korea, Colombia, and Haiti.
Undocumented immigrants can legalize their immigration status in the U.S. We strongly recommend that you visit an immigration attorney and explore your options. Now is the time to take a step forward and make sure you are not at deportation risk.
Contact us now to schedule a confidential with your
Immigration Lawyer, Alice Antonovsky.
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