Immigration attorneys and firms such as the Fuerza Immigration Law would have to put their best foot forward with the changes in the immigration policies in the United States. The administration of Trump in 2018 urged to reduce on legal immigration and toughen the capability of the Department of Homeland Security to carry out immigration laws.
Changes In The Immigration Regulations And Procedures
Included in the changes were the regulations and processes in the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services or USCIS that have an effect on immigrants who came in the United States legally. This is specifically referring to deportations. But, the new rules are not entirely punitive or penalizing. A number of the rules help foreign citizens gain immigration benefits like green cards or permanent residency.
New Guidelines On Deportation
A new process for issuing NTAs or Notices to Appear widens the list of basis for which immigrants could be beckoned to appear before the immigration judges to begin the procedure of deportation. The revised list includes violations and defiance of state or federal programs associated to public benefit reception, activities of fraud and crime, and renunciations of immigration benefits like a visa that bring about the loss of status to legally stay in U.S territory.
Application Denials Without Being Warned
A new policy grants the panel of adjudicators of the USCIS maximum discretion to deny or reject applications for immigration benefits, like permanent residency in the U.S., U.S. citizenship as well as extensions in visas, without initially issuing Requests for Evidence (RFE) or a Notice of Intent to Deny (NOID). These are also known as courtesy warnings.
These notifications or warnings gave applicants as well as their lawyers the chance to intercede by means of providing supplementary papers or remedying slip-ups and errors prior to adjudicators closing their cases. Now, officials of the USCIS could deny or reject an application, request or petition if there is a failure in submitting preliminary proof to establish and verify eligibility, and directly continue on to deportation.
Revisions In The Record Of Medical Exam For U.S. Residency
The restructured policy guidance has an effect on the medical and vaccination examination needed for verifying whether an applicant for permanent residency meets the requirements of public health for entry to the U.S. The policy guidance lengthens the validity period of Form I-693, which goes together with the medical exam results, to improve efficiencies in operations. Today, it could be signed by an accredited physician until two months prior to filing the underlying application or request for an immigration benefit.