Deportation from the United States Information Guide

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Quick Overview

About Deportation from the United States:
Any person who is not a U.S. citizen can be deported from the United States. Both deportation and exclusion are now referred to as “removal” proceedings following the enactment of IIRAIRA. If someone is determined to be removable, they are subject to receiving a removal order and must leave the United States.

About Deportation from the United States Information Guide:
The "Deportation from the United States Information Guide" was designed to help you understand the deportation, removal and denial of entry process. It also gives you helpful tips on what to do if you facing deportation, but it is not replacement for legal advice from a licensed U.S. immigration attorney.

Deportation of U.S. Visa Holders:
The most common reasons for visa holders (non-permanent residents) to be removed (deported) is because they entered the United States without or without valid entry documents or inspection or if they entered legally on some type of visa, but overstayed their authorized period of time of their stay.

Deportation of Green Card Holders:
A background check is conducted through the naturalization process for Green Card holders that apply for U.S. citizenship, and so they may be found deportable without knowing. Withdrawing a citizenship application will not prevent an individual from possible deportation (removal) if that individual has already been placed into removal proceedings. The most common reason a permanent resident (Green Card holder) is deported from the United States is for serious crimes.
Overview of Contents
  • Overview of the Deportation and Removal from the United States
  • Inadmissibility and Deportability Explained
  • Crimes That Can Get You Deported
  • Preparing For and Behaving in Court
  • Appealing a Lost Deportation Case
  • What if You Miss an Immigration Hearing
  • Green Card Holders and Deportation
  • Deportation and Visa Holders
  • Voluntary Departure Explanation
  • Deportation Waivers
  • Immigration Bonds
  • Being Deported but Wishing to Visit the U.S.
  • U.S. Deportation Forms
  • Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)
  • List of USCIS Offices in the United States
  • List of U.S. Embassies and Consulates abroad
  • All required immigration forms are included

Product Description

Denial of Entry and Visa Holders:
Visa holders should be ready to provide proof that they are entering the U.S. for permissible purposes and intend to leave in accordance with the terms of their visa. However, foreign nationals can in fact be determined “inadmissible” and will not be allowed entry into the U.S. in instances of inspections at the U.S. border. Those persons are normally either allowed to withdraw their applications for admission into the United States or are simply denied entry into the U.S. and must depart immediately.

Denial of Entry and Green Card Holders:
Refusal of entry to the United States can happen for a number of reasons. At the port of entry, lawful permanent residents who have remained outside of the U.S. for an extended period should be prepared to provide evidence of continuous and uninterrupted intention to return to the U.S. throughout their absence.

IMPORTANT WARNING AND LEGAL DISCLAIMER
  1. USImmigration.com (this website) does not handle any deportation cases.
  2. USImmigration.com (this website) does represent any individuals in court.
  3. USImmigration.com (this website) publishes the "Deportation from the United States Information Guide". The information guide describes different issues related to both denial of entry to the United States and deportation from the United States. The information guide is available for a fee.
  4. DOWNLOAD FEE: The purchase price of the "Deportation from the United States Information Guide" does NOT include any attorney or filing fees.
  5. The purchase of the "Deportation from the United States Information Guide" does not affect your immigration status in the United States.