The U.S. federal government has taken the position that this executive order is illegal and has plenty of precedent on its side. As of July 29, 2021:
U.S. Attorney General Merrick Garland told Abbott in a letter Thursday
that the governor’s executive order “violates federal law in numerous
respects, and Texas cannot lawfully enforce the Executive Order
This letter from the governor says what happened, at the level of "the state". First, this all relates to a series of proclamations, saying
that the surge of individuals unlawfully crossing the Texas-Mexico
border poses an ongoing and imminent threat of disaster for certain
counties and agencies in the State of Texas
This is the standard kind of ...
You count study period as 50%, so 2 years.
"połowę okresu pobytu na terytorium Rzeczypospolitej Polskiej – w przypadku cudzoziemca przebywającego na terytorium Rzeczypospolitej Polskiej: a) na podstawie wizy wydanej w celu, o którym mowa w art. 60 ust. 1 pkt 9"
This article is what you should use:
Art. 60 ust. 1 pkt 9
odbycia studiów pierwszego ...
It's not clear from your question whether you are leaving the US because you just don't like to live in the US anymore, because you have the (mistaken) impression that you can't stay in the US anymore, or it's just a brief visit abroad.
If you just don't want to live in the US anymore, then you should file I-407 to formally relinquish your permanent ...
It sounds like you're leaving the US because you are abandoning your permanent residence. In that case, you are not eligible to return on the basis of your green card. See 8 CFR 211.1(a), which provides that the green card may be used by someone who is arriving "as a lawful permanent resident returning to an unrelinquished lawful permanent residence ...
The situation is addressed in this law.
(b)(1)In the case of an alien with permanent resident status on a
conditional basis under subsection (a), if the Secretary of Homeland
Security determines, before the second anniversary of the alien's
obtaining the status of lawful admission for permanent residence,
that-(A) the qualifying marriage-(i) was entered ...
Jurisdiction: England and Wales
In E&W, not only is it legal, a landlord must refuse a tenant who lacks the correct immigration status, pursuant to Section 22 of the Immigration Act 2014. This is known informally as "right to rent" checks.
In R. (on the application of Joint Council for the Welfare of Immigrants) v Secretary of State for the ...
US laws generally prohibit a marriage if either person is currently in a valid marriage to a third person, whether in the US or anywhere else. If a current marriage is valid it must be ended by divorce or in some other way before a valid US marriage can occur. Marrying in the US while already married to another person is the crime of bigamy, and will also ...
I am trying to find out what US law says about foreign travelers
flying between US territories and the "mainland." For example, flying
from Guam to Hawaii or from Puerto Rico to Florida.
Your question contains everything needed to reach the correct answer.
Foreign travelers traveling between Guam and Hawaii, or Puerto Rico and Florida, need to ...
Suppose an individual is cited for a speeding infraction or served
with a civil subpoena/complaint and fails to show up to court because
at the same time the federal government deports the individual and as
a result the individual cannot show up to a state court/trial. Does
this individual have any recourse if a default judgement is entered
against them? Or ...
No, you won't need one (Covid passport, another story altogether....). I have traveled to both Mexico and Canada and have never been asked for my passport. I would be stunned to find that travel to a US territory would have different rules.
However, a travel agent would know; one quick call will get you on track! Hope this helps!
In general, default judgements can be set aside for good cause.
If the defendant can show that they had a legitimate reason for being unable to respond to the cause of action, then the judgement can be set aside and a new hearing scheduled.
However, “good cause” encompasses things both unforeseen and unforeseeable and includes having good cause why the ...
An F-2 visa holder is free to create and publish online content, but can’t profit off of it since F-2 holders are not allowed to work, even for themselves. That being said, an F-2 holder could provide the funds for someone else to create online content as long as the visa holder acts strictly in an investor capacity and does not actually “work” on anything.
No, that option has been abolished in the 1920s, and even back then it only ever applied to women. Today, nobody can become a US citizen through a spouse.
Edit: I misread the question. You did ask about a Green Card. The rest of the answer of course remains correct.
What he may be able to do is apply for an immigrant visa based on the marriage. That would ...