C lient is a citizen of Peru who entered the United States in the 1980s. In around 1994, Client was convicted of a crime that made him ineligible for a green card. However, Client married a United States Citizen and his spouse filed papers for him to obtain his green card. When Client filed his application for a green card in 1997, he did not disclose the fact that he was convicted of a felony in 1994 that disqualified him from obtaining a green card.
In this case, Client came to The Law Office of Jayson DiMaria for a consultation pertaining to whether or not he was eligible for citizenship. Client was very concerned with whether or not he was eligible for citizenship because he had been arrested several times while he was a permanent resident
In this case, Client’s family came to see DiMaria for a consultation to help their daughter who was in immigration custody. Client was a citizen of Germany who had a green card since 1976. Client was divorced and had one minor United States Citizen child. Client had fifteen arrests for theft by deception, fraudulent use of a credit card, and other theft related offenses that occurred from 2004 until 2008.
Many of my clients come to my office because their family members have been arrested for minor criminal offenses but then have an immigration hold. For example, client is driving while under the influence of alcohol and gets pulled over by the police
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Client was a fifty-year-old citizen of Dominican Republic who had a green card since 1992. Client was single, had several children, and lived with girlfriend who is the mother of 3 of his children. Client was convicted of shoplifting on 2 different occasions in 1992 and 1994.
C Jayson DiMaira won a deportation case against a local business owner. The client is a permanent resident that had one conviction over ten years ago when he was in his early twenties. Since then the client matured, had three U.S. Citizen children and opened a business. Immigration waited over ten years to go after the client for that conviction in order to deport him. Mr. DiMaria was able to successfully defend client, allowing him to remain in the U.S. with his family and business.
Client was involved in a conspiracy in which her husband was stealing items from a store that he worked for and selling them online. Since he was using Client’s computer, she was involved in the case. She was arrested along with seven other people, her husband being one of the people who were arrested. Client had received probation for the offense and agreed to pay restitution each month. Client was then placed into Deportation Proceedings.
Client applied for Citizenship with a different attorney. She went to the Interview for her Citizenship and was told her case was denied because she had 3 criminal convictions for Shoplifting. Technically speaking, someone can face deportation for these convictions, even if the convictions took place a long time ago. One conviction is not a problem but 2 or more convictions is a problem.
C lient had a rough childhood and grew up in a vicious cycle of substance abuse. Addiction had the best of her and she was making several bad decisions. All of her arrests were over 15 years ago. She gave her life to the Lord and turned her life around. She became a Pastor and is highly involved in helping people who suffer from substance abuse. She obtained several certificates of accomplishment for completing various programs to help assist people who struggle with substance abuse.