Adjustment of Status
Process that allows an eligible individual already in the United States to get permanent resident status (a green card) without having to return to their home country to complete consular processing. Sevilla Law focuses on complex adjustment of status cases usually involving previously denied applications or arrest/conviction records for the applicant or beneficiary.
Process available to individuals and families seeking to escape persecution in their home country based on 5 protected grounds: political opinion, particular social group, race, gender, & religion.
Citizenship & Naturalization
Process available to individuals who have obtained lawful permanent resident status for the required amount of time. Must be able to pass civics and language exam. Some exemptions may apply. Sevilla Law focuses on complex citizenship & naturalization cases usually involving previously denied applications or arrest/conviction records for the applicant or beneficiary.
Process available to individuals who have an approved immigrant visa petition, the visa is currently available, and are outside the U.S. These individuals are applying to obtain permanent residence through the U.S. Department of State.
Allows a foreign company to transfer either an executive, manager, or specialized employee to the United States (U.S.) for the purpose of establishing a new office, or to operate an existing office of a subsidiary/affiliate company. There must be a qualifying relationship between the foreign parent/affiliate company and the subsidiary/affiliate company.
Non-immigrant (temporary) visas available to entrepreneurs from treaty-eligible countries that are either trading or investing within the U.S.
Non-LPR Cancellation of Removal
Cancellation of removal for Non–Permanent Residents under INA § 240A(b)(1) is a critical defense to deportation available to certain non-citizens with family in the United States.
PERM (Foreign Labor Certification)
Immigrant visa process available to U.S. employers seeking foreign employees to fill a permanent position when there are not sufficient workers available within the U.S. workforce.