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Citizenship

Recent Posts in Citizenship Category

  • Family-Based Visas 101

    Family-based visas are many immigrants’ first step on their path to full United States citizenship. Current U.S. citizens and lawful permanent residents (LPRs) may sponsor certain relatives to receive a green card or a family-based visa based on their family relationship. Learn more about family-based immigration and how to sponsor a relative who lives abroad for a green card or a family-based ...
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  • What’s the Difference Between Naturalization and Citizenship?

    United States citizenship grants certain unalienable rights to citizens of this country. You can achieve citizenship in multiple ways: being born in the U.S. or certain American territories, having parents who were citizens at the time of your birth if you were born abroad, and applying for naturalization. A citizenship certificate is given to someone who acquires citizenship through their US ...
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  • DHS Reportedly Considering Changes to H-1B Extension Rules - UPDATED

    January 9, 2018: In a news update on January 8, 2018, the McClatchy DC news service reported that the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) has stated that it not considering a regulatory change to the H-1B extension rules, as had previously been reported in a December 30, 2017 article by McClatchy DC. In particular, USCIS stated to McClatchy DC that the agency is not considering ...
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  • Naturalization & Travel Abroad

    The naturalization process has many factors that are considered, including your continuous residency in the U.S. and your physical presence in the country. If you are applying for citizenship, you must meet these requirements, but it is possible that extended travel abroad may harm your eligibility for citizenship. Find out how your travel plans can hurt your naturalization application. Continuous ...
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  • Can U.S. Citizens Help Their Parents Receive Green Cards?

    Did you know that U.S. citizens can petition for permanent residence visas , or more commonly known as green cards, for their foreign-born parents through family sponsorship? In order to sponsor a parent to receive a green card, you must be at least 21 years of age and be a U.S. citizen. Since parents are classified as “immediate relatives” under immigration laws, there is no limit on the number ...
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  • N-400 Forms: What You Need to Know Before Filing

    Every person looking to apply for U.S. citizenship through the process of naturalization must begin by completing Form N-400, Application for Naturalization and submitting it with the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS). In simple terms, this form collects your basic information and asks several questions regarding your eligibility to become a citizen. After obtaining a copy ...
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