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Green Card - The New Public Charge Rule - Citizenship

What the new Public Charge Rule does not mean for you?

After months of preparation and discussion USCIS announced the final version of the proposed amendment for the public charge ground of inadmissibility. It will go into effect ( Green Card ) on October 15, 2019. I discussed this proposal last year in a video. After reviewing the final rule, I think it’s still very confusing for the general public. Maybe this was intended, but there is a lot of misinformation out there regarding this rule.

First of all, if you are a green card holder, you have nothing to worry about. Period. It’s as simple as that. This rule is about the government’s assessment of whether a prospective immigrant will become a public charge. Prospective immigrant means someone who does not have a green card, but hopefully who will get a green card and become a permanent resident.

If you have a green card, you are already a permanent resident. You will not be questioned for public benefits you used when you are applying for citizenship. I can’t stress how important this is. There are so many green card holders who are afraid for no reason. Again, maybe this was intended.

Also very important, if you are becoming a green card holder after being granted asylum, this rule doesn’t apply to you either. Period. There is no but. Many people from my clientele, who are granted asylum, afraid to use public benefits like Medicaid, Food Stamps etc. They think it will be harmful for them in the future. WRONG! When U.S. government grants you asylum that means government declares that you are a refugee. A refugee is someone who has nowhere else to go and can’t return to his/her home country because of fear of persecution.

Let’s step back for a minute and think about this. A refugee does not immigrate by choice. They are forced to immigrate. So, it would be ridiculous to expect refugees to not use public benefits. Why would the U.S. government accept that you are a refugee and not give you a green card later because you used public benefits? It does not make sense, right? That’s why Congress came up with an exception for refugees and asylees.

Unfortunately, actual rule and the procedures it brings are very complex. Let me try to elaborate what I mean by complex. If you currently use the public benefits below or used them in the past and planning to apply for a green card, I strongly recommend that you have a consultation with an immigration attorney. You could be applying for green card within the country through adjustment of status or outside of the country through consular processing.

USCIS lists these public benefits in the rule[1]:

  • Any federal, state, local, or tribal cash assistance for income maintenance
  • Supplemental Security Income (SSI)
  • Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF)
  • Federal, state or local cash benefit programs for income maintenance (often called “General Assistance” in the state context, but which may exist under other names)
  • Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP, or formerly called “Food Stamps”)
  • Section 8 Housing Assistance under the Housing Choice Voucher Program
  • Section 8 Project-Based Rental Assistance (including Moderate Rehabilitation)
  • Public Housing under section 9 the Housing Act of 1937, 42 U.S.C. 1437 et seq.
  • Federally funded Medicaid (with certain exclusions)

I should also note that if you used public benefits, you are not automatically prevented from getting a green card. There is a threshold amount. The final rule considers an alien to be a public charge if he or she receives public benefits for more than 12 months in the aggregate in any 36-month period, such that the receipt of two benefits in one month counts as two months[2].

The law instructs the officer making this determination to consider certain factors. This means that the adjudicating officer must weigh both the positive and negative factors when determining whether someone is more likely than not at any time in the future to become a public charge. As required by law, and this final rule, when making a public charge inadmissibility determination, a USCIS officer must consider the applicant’s:

  • Age;
  • Health;
  • Family status;
  • Assets, resources, and financial status;
  • Education and skills;
  • Prospective immigration status;
  • Expected period of admission; and
  • Sufficient Form I-864, when required under section 212(a)(4)(C) or (D) of the INA.
  • If you have further questions please contact us to schedule a consultation.
  • [1] https://www.uscis.gov/legal-resources/final-rule-public-charge-ground-inadmissibility
  • [2] https://www.uscis.gov/legal-resources/final-rule-public-charge-ground-inadmissibility
Pending Immigration Matters - Federal Court, Mandamus Relief

Writ of Mandamus Relief at Federal Court for Pending Immigration Matters

Mandamus, is a Latin word which translates as “We Order”. It is an order from a Superior Court to a lower court or tribunal or public authority to perform an act which is within the scope of its authority. ( Pending Immigration Matters)

In the immigration context, it is a writ issued to the relevant agency (usually USCIS-U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services ) to do a thing which is its duty, but, which, it has failed to do so far. This writ is not sought as a matter of right. It is completely up to court whether to issue a writ of mandamus or not.

Statutory basis for Mandamus jurisdiction is under 28 USC §1361. This provision gives the power to the court to compel an officer or employee of DHS or another government agency to perform a nondiscretionary duty by issuing a writ of mandamus.

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Under Belegradek v. Gonzales, 523 F.Supp.2d 1364 (N.D. Ga. 2007), a mandamus lawsuit must successfully put forward, (1) a clear and certain claim; 2) that the duty owed is ministerial and so plainly prescribed as to be free from doubt; and (3) that no other adequate remedy is available. In this case court held that USCIS had a nondiscretionary duty to adjudicate an Adjustment of Status I-485 Application within reasonable time.

In Labaneya v. USCIS, 965 F.Supp.2d 823 (E.D. Mich. 2013) the court reasoned that although USCIS’s discretion encompasses the entire AOS process including the pace of adjudication, USCIS has a duty to adjudicate an application and they must to explain a 4-year delay in deciding an Adjustment of Status I-485 Application.

On the other hand §336(b) of Immigration and Nationality Act provides another statutory ground for remedy before the Federal District Court for pending Naturalization N-400 Applications: If no decision is made after 120 day passes from the interview, the applicant may apply to the United States district court. Such court has jurisdiction over the matter and may either determine the matter or remand the matter, with appropriate instructions, to the Service to determine the matter.

In our experience, a lawsuit at the Federal District for a pending Naturalization N-400 matter has a very high chance of success. This is when a an N-400 Case is pending before the USCIS and no decision is made even though 120 days passed after the interview.

If you have a pending immigration matter and would like to find out if you can file a lawsuit at the Federal District Court, please do not hesitate to contact us to schedule a consultation.

Naturalization Process - How long does it take?

How long is the naturalization process in New York and New Jersey?

Unfortunately, answer to this question is “it depends”. Whenever my clients ask me questions involving “when” and “how long”, the answer is almost never specific. ( naturalization process ) Well there is a reason for that. It’s not like I enjoy torturing my clients with unpredictability.

The reason is the unpredictable nature of administrative proceedings. Meaning “it’s not me, it’s them”. Almost everything with immigration is an administrative proceeding. Every form filed before USCIS, even immigration court proceedings are administrative in nature. As the saying goes “When there is governing, there is bureaucracy” (By the way I just made that up).

Naturalization process starts with a petition before USCIS. As USCIS procedures are named after the form that is being filed, naturalization is usually called N-400 application. N-400 is the form to apply for naturalization.

USCIS conducts an interview and determines an applicant’s eligibility [1] for citizenship. If USCIS finds the applicant eligible, the N-400 application is approved and the applicant is scheduled to attend a naturalization ceremony to take the oath of allegiance [2].

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That’s pretty straight forward, right? I can hear you asking “ok, but how long does this process of naturalization take?” The answer depends first and foremost on where you live. Which USCIS Field Office will process your application and interview you is determined according to your address.

As of the date of this article, the processing time of a N-400 application at the USCIS Newark Field Office is 9 to 15 months. For the USCIS New York City Field Office it is 13.5 to 25.5 months. I know this may seem somewhat predictable. Unfortunately that is not the case. Because naturalization applicants do not complete their interviews within these time frames.

Processing times announced by the USCIS [3], reflect the time frame in which an application will be processed. This means that naturalization applicants before USCIS Newark Field Office will get their interview date within 9 to 15 months or within 13.5 to 25.5 months before USCIS New York City Field Office.

Your next question could be “How much does the naturalization process cost?” As of the date of this post, the filing fee for N-400 Application for Naturalization is $640.

If you’d like to find out if you are eligible to file for citizenship, please do not hesitate to contact us to schedule a consultation.

Don’t forget your immigration adventure is only complete when you become a U.S. citizen.

  1. https://www.uscis.gov/us-citizenship/citizenship-through-naturalization/path-us-citizenship
  2. https://www.uscis.gov/us-citizenship/naturalization-ceremonies
  3. https://egov.uscis.gov/processing-times/
Acquisition of US Citizenship - Immigration Relief

Common Forms of Immigration Relief if you are (or about to be) Out of Status

Immigration Relief – Acquisition or Derivation of U.S. Citizenship: If the answer to any question is yes, you could be a U.S. citizen or national:

  • Were you born in the United States or its territories? or;
  • At time of your birth abroad, did you have a U.S. citizen parent or grandparent? or,
  • Before the age of 18, in either order: did you become a legal permanent resident (green card holder), and did one of your parents naturalize to U.S. citizenship? Or, were you adopted by a U.S. citizen before the age of 16 and became an legal permanent resident (green card holder) before the age 18?

Family Sponsorship

If your parent, spouse, child or sibling is a U.S. citizen or a legal permanent resident (green card holder), he or she could petition for you. When this petition is approved, if you are in status (or you were inspected and admitted and it’s an immediate category) you may be able to file for adjustment of status and get your green card without leaving the U.S.

As an alternative you may leave the U.S. and get your permanent residence through consular processing (applying and obtaining an immigrant visa at a U.S. Consulate or Embassy).


If you were harmed in or you fear that you will be harmed upon return to your home country (persecution) you might be eligible for asylum or withholding of removal (or relief under Convention Against Torture if you fear torture). Persecution must be based on five protected grounds: Race, Religion, Nationality, Political Opinion or Membership in a Particular Social Group.

Cancellation of Removal for Non-Permanent Residents

If you are in removal proceedings and meeting the following criteria you may qualify for cancellation of removal:

  1. You have been physically present in the United States continuously for at least ten years;
  2. You had good moral character for ten years;
  3. You have not been convicted of certain offenses [crimes listed in INA sections 212(a)(2), 237(a)(2), or 237(a)(3)];
  4. Your deportation cause exceptional and extremely unusual hardship to your green card holder or U.S. citizen spouse, child, or parent.

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VAWA, U and T visas

VAWA (Violence Against Women Act) enables you to self petition if you’ve been abused (or subjected to extreme cruelty) by your U.S. citizen spouse or parent. The U visa is awarded to victims of crime who cooperate with the law enforcement for the prosecution of such crime. The T visa is awarded to victims of trafficking. Under federal law, a “severe form of trafficking” is:

Sex trafficking: When someone recruits, harbors, transports, provides, solicits, patronizes, or obtains a person for the purpose of a commercial sex act, where the commercial sex act is induced by force, fraud, or coercion, or the person being induced to perform such act is under 18 years of age; or

Labor trafficking: When someone recruits, harbors, transports, provides, or obtains a person for labor or services through the use of force, fraud, or coercion for the purpose of involuntary servitude, peonage, debt bondage, or slavery.

Special Immigrant Juvenile Status (SIJS)

Special immigrant juvenile status (SIJS), is a pathway to a green card for immigrant children who have been abused, abandoned, or neglected by one or both of their parents.

Temporary Protected Status (TPS)

Non-citizens from certain countries that have experienced a devastating natural disaster, civil war or other unstable circumstances may be able to obtain Temporary Protected Status (TPS). See https://www.uscis.gov/humanitarian/temporary-protected-status for list of countries and requirements. There a certain bars, including any two misdemeanors or one felony.


You may be eligible if you are (a) from the former Soviet bloc, El Salvador, Guatemala, or Haiti; and (b) applied for asylum or similar relief in the 1990’s or you are a dependent of such a person.

immigration law - Immigration Lawyer Rockland County Nj

Immigration Lawyer Rockland County Nj

Are you in need of an immigration lawyer in Rockland County, New Jersey? If so, you have come to the right place. At our law firm, we specialize in all aspects of U.S. immigration law. We can help you with everything from obtaining a visa to filing for citizenship.

No matter what your needs may be, we are here to help. Contact us today to schedule a consultation with our experienced attorney. We look forward to hearing from you soon!

What Does an Immigration Lawyer Do?

Immigration lawyers help people who want to live in another country. They help their clients by preparing and filing the necessary paperwork, representing them in court, and providing advice on immigration law. 

Immigration lawyers can help with a variety of immigration matters, including visas, green cards, citizenship, and asylum. In order to become an immigration lawyer, one must first complete an undergraduate degree and then attend law school. After passing the bar exam, they will be able to practice immigration law.

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How to Find a Good Immigration Lawyer in Rockland County, NJ?

The immigration process can be complex and confusing, so it’s important to find a good immigration lawyer to help you navigate the system. There are a few things to keep in mind when searching for an immigration lawyer.

First, make sure the lawyer is experienced and knowledgeable in immigration law. It’s also important to find a lawyer who is responsive to your needs and who you feel comfortable communicating with. 

Once you’ve found a few potential lawyers, schedule consultations to get a better sense of who they are and how they would handle your case. The right immigration lawyer will make the process much less stressful and will help you obtain the outcome you’re hoping for.

Types Of Immigration Issues in Rockland County, Nj

Immigration issues are complex and wide-ranging, encompassing everything from border security to the rights of undocumented workers. Here are just a few of the most pressing immigration issues currently being debated in the United States:

-The construction of a border wall: President Trump has made the construction of a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border a key part of his immigration policy. Opponents argue that the wall is costly and ineffective, while supporters argue that it is necessary to prevent illegal immigration.

-DACA: The Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program allows certain young undocumented immigrants to remain in the United States and work legally. The Trump administration has attempted to end the program, but it has been blocked by federal courts.

-Family separation: In an attempt to deter illegal immigration, the Trump administration implemented a policy of separating children from their families at the U.S.-Mexico border. The policy was met with widespread criticism, and it was eventually ended by executive order.

-Asylum seekers: Thousands of Central American asylum seekers have arrived at the U.S.-Mexico border in recent years, fleeing violence and poverty in their home countries. The Trump administration has sought to limit asylum claims,

Immigration Lawyer Near You in Rockland County

Contacting us as an immigration lawyer is the best way to ensure that you have all of your bases covered. We will help you file the necessary paperwork, represent you in court, and provide advice on the ever-changing landscape of immigration law. Don’t go through this process alone – contact us today to schedule a consultation with our experienced attorney.

Immigration lawyers - Immigration Lawyer Passaic County Nj

Immigration Lawyer Passaic County Nj

When it comes to matters of the law, especially immigration law, you need only the best legal representation you can find. In Passaic County, that person is Attorney Mustafa Cetin. As one of the most experienced and respected attorneys in the field, he has a proven track record of success in helping clients resolve their immigration issues.  Immigration lawyers

Whether you need assistance with family-based immigration or are facing deportation, Mustafa Cetin can provide the knowledgeable counsel and aggressive representation you need to get the best possible outcome for your case. Contact his office today to schedule a consultation!

What Does an Immigration Lawyer Do?

Immigration lawyers help people who want to come to the United States to live and work. They also help people who are already living in the United States but who want to become permanent residents or citizens. 

Immigration lawyers work with clients from all over the world. They help their clients fill out the necessary paperwork, prepare for interviews, and find ways to stay in the United States legally. 

Immigration lawyers also represent clients in court if they have to go to deportation hearings. If you are thinking about coming to the United States, or if you are already living here and have immigration questions, you should talk with us.

How to Find a Good Immigration Lawyer in Passaic County, NJ?

While the immigration process can be confusing and stressful, working with a qualified immigration lawyer can make a big difference. When looking for an immigration lawyer, it’s important to ask for referrals from friends, family, or other trusted sources. Once you’ve compiled a list of potential lawyers, take the time to research their qualifications and experience. 

Make sure they’re licensed to practice law in your state and that they have experience handling cases similar to yours. You should also ask about their success rate and read online reviews from past clients. Once you’ve found a few qualified lawyers, schedule consultations to get a better sense of their personalities and how they would handle your case. After meeting with each lawyer, you should be able to make an informed decision about which one is right for you.

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Types Of Immigration Issues in Passaic County, Nj

Immigration has been a controversial topic in the United States for many years. There are a variety of different types of immigration issues, ranging from economic concerns to national security. Economic Immigrants are those who come to the United States in search of better job opportunities or to escape poverty in their home countries. 

National Security Immigrants are those who may pose a threat to the safety of the United States. These include people with terrorist ties or criminals. Social Immigrants are those who come to the United States to reunite with family members or to escape persecution. humanitarianism Immigrants are those who come to the United States to seek asylum from war or natural disasters. finally, undocumented immigrants are those who have entered the United States without proper documentation. 

Many of these immigrants live in fear of being deported back to their home countries. Immigration is a complex issue, and there is no easy solution. However, it is important to remember that immigrants are people too, and they deserve to be treated with respect and compassion.

Immigration Lawyer Near You in Passaic County

If you are looking to immigrate to another country, an immigration lawyer can help. They will prepare and file the necessary paperwork, represent you in court, and provide advice on immigration law. Contact us today to schedule a consultation with our experienced attorney.

immigration lawyer - Immigration Lawyer  Bergen County Nj

Immigration Lawyer  Bergen County Nj

Looking for an immigration lawyer in Bergen County, New Jersey? You’ve come to the right place. Our team of experienced attorneys can help you with all your immigration needs, from visas to green cards to citizenship applications. We’ll make sure you get the best possible outcome for your case. 

Choosing the right immigration lawyer  can be overwhelming. With so many law firms to choose from, how do you know which one is right for you? Consider your needs and what you want from an attorney. Then, take a look at our list of suggested questions to ask before making your final decision. 

What Does an Immigration Lawyer Do?

As Immigration lawyers, we help our clients navigate the complex process of immigrating to the United States. We work with clients who are seeking to become naturalized citizens, as well as those who are trying to obtain visas for business or family reasons. 

We also provide representation for asylum seekers and those facing deportation. In addition to providing legal advice, immigration lawyers also prepare and file paperwork, represent clients in court, and negotiate with government officials on their behalf. Immigration is a complex and ever-changing area of law, and immigration lawyers play an essential role in helping their clients navigate the process.

How to Find a Good Immigration Lawyer in Bergen County, NJ?

If you need help with your immigration case, it’s important to choose an experienced and qualified immigration lawyer. There are a few ways to find a good immigration lawyer:

  • First, ask friends or family members if they know of any good lawyers. If someone you trust has had a good experience with an immigration lawyer, that’s a good place to start.
  • Second, check out online reviews. Look for reviews from past clients on sites like Google, Yelp, or Avvo. Make sure to read both positive and negative reviews to get a well-rounded idea of the lawyer’s strengths and weaknesses.
  • Finally, set up a consultation with the lawyer. This is your chance to ask questions and get to know the lawyer before hiring them. Make sure you feel comfortable with the lawyer and that they seem knowledgeable about immigration law.

Choosing a good immigration lawyer is an important decision, but it doesn’t have to be difficult. By following these steps, you can be confident you’re making the right choice. Also, we are here and will be glad to help you.

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Types Of Immigration Issues in Bergen County, Nj

Immigration is a broad topic that can be broken down into several different types of issues. One type of issue is legal immigration, which refers to the process of coming to a country with the intention of permanently living there. This can be done through naturalization, which is the process of becoming a citizen, or through obtaining a green card, which grants permanent residency status. 

Another type of issue is illegal immigration, which refers to the act of coming to a country without proper documentation or without intending to stay permanently. This can often lead to problems with employment and housing, as well as difficulty accessing government services. 

Finally, there are also refugee and asylum seekers, who are individuals who have fled their home country due to persecution or fear of violence. They often face challenges in terms of finding safe haven and rebuilding their lives in a new country.

Immigration Lawyer Near You in Bergen County

If you or someone you know is looking to relocate to another country, contact an immigration lawyer for assistance. They will help you every step of the way and make the process much easier than if you tried to do it on your own.

An experienced attorney can also provide advice on the best course of action depending on your unique situation. Contact us today to schedule a consultation with our experienced attorney and get started on the path to relocating to your dream destination.

Citizenship Lawyer Rockland County Nj - Citizenship Law

Citizenship Lawyer Rockland County Nj

Do you need help with citizenship law ? Are you unsure of what steps to take next? If so, a citizenship lawyer may be the right option for you. A Citizenship lawyer can provide you with guidance through each step of the process, ensuring that your application is handled correctly. Additionally,

they can provide valuable insight into the options available to you and answer any questions you may have. Contact us today to get started on the path to becoming a citizen.

What is Citizenship?

Citizenship is a legal status that allows people to live, work, and travel in the United States. U.S. citizenship can be obtained through birth on U.S. soil, naturalization, or adoption. In order to become a citizen, you must meet certain requirements set by the U.S. government.

These requirements vary based on your citizenship status: dual citizenship nationals must meet both residency and language requirements; naturalized citizens must have lived in the U.S. for five years and have been physically present in the country for at least two of those years; and citizens by descent must have at least one parent who was a citizen of the United States at the time of their birth.

How to Apply for US Citizenship?

The process of becoming a U.S. citizen is called naturalization. You may qualify for naturalization if you meet certain requirements, including being 18 or older, having a green card for at least 5 years (or 3 years if you’re married to a U.S. citizen), and being able to demonstrate continuous residency in the United States. In addition, you must be able to read, write, and speak English and have a basic knowledge of U.S.

history and government. If you meet all of these requirements, you can begin the naturalization process by filing an application with the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS). Once your application is approved, you will be scheduled for an interview and fingerprinting. During the interview, a USCIS officer will ask you questions about your background and your knowledge of English and U.S. civics. If you pass the interview, you will be scheduled for a swearing-in ceremony, at which you will take the Oath of Allegiance to the United States and become a U.S. citizen.

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How Long Does It Take to Get Citizenship ?

The process of becoming a United States citizen can take many months or even years. There are a few steps to obtaining citizenship, but the process is not always simple or straightforward. The first step is usually to file an application with the Department of Homeland Security (DHS). After submitting your application, you will likely undergo several interviews and exams.

If you pass all of these tests, DHS will then issue you a Certificate of Citizenship. You will need this certificate to apply for citizenship through the naturalization process. The naturalization process can take several years and requires meeting various requirements, such as being able to speak English fluently and having a clean criminal record. Once you have obtained citizenship, you are eligible to vote in U.S. elections and receive certain federal benefits, such as education loans and health care programs.

Best Citizenship Lawyer Near You in Rockland County Nj

The United States is a nation of immigrants, and the process of becoming a citizen can be complex and confusing. That’s why it’s important to have a good citizenship lawyer on your side. A citizenship lawyer can help you navigate the naturalization process, ensuring that you meet all the requirements and have the best chance of success.

They can also help if you run into trouble with your application, such as if you are accused of misrepresenting your background or engaging in fraud. In addition, a citizenship lawyer can help you to understand your rights and responsibilities as a new citizen. With their help, you can make the most of your new status and contribute to the fabric of American society.

Citizenship Lawyer Passaic County Nj - Citizenship Lawyer

Citizenship Lawyer Passaic County Nj

So you want to be a U.S. citizen? The process can be daunting, but with the help of an experienced citizenship lawyer, it can be easy and straightforward. Citizenship lawyers have the expertise and knowledge necessary to guide you through every step of the naturalization process,

from gathering the required documentation to completing your interview. They can also help resolve any issues that may arise along the way. If you’re thinking about becoming a U.S. citizen, don’t go it alone – contact us today!

What is Citizenship?

Citizenship is a legal status conferred by a nation on an individual. In the United States, citizenship is based on birth within the country’s boundaries. Children of foreign nationals who are lawfully present in the United States are also citizens, provided that they were born after January 1, 1982.

The Constitution grants Congress the power to establish a uniform rule of naturalization, which is the process by which an alien becomes a citizen. The test for naturalization is whether an applicant has good moral character and is of good behavior.

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How to Apply for US Citizenship?

If you are a permanent resident of the United States, you may be eligible for citizenship. Here are the steps to apply: 

  1. Gather your documents. You will need to provide documentation that proves your status as a permanent resident, such as your marriage certificate, green card, or driver’s license. 
  2. Fill out an application form and submit it to the appropriate federal agency. You can find information on applying online at the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services website 
  3. Wait for a response from the agency confirming your application has been received and is being processed. You should receive a decision about your citizenship within six months to two years after submitting your application.

How Long Does It Take to Get Citizenship ?

When people naturalize as citizens of the United States, they are pledging allegiance to the country and its Constitution. The process of becoming a citizen can vary depending on a person’s place of residence, but in general it takes about five years. Requirements for citizenship include being a permanent resident for at least five years, having a clean criminal record and meeting other language and civics requirements.

Best Citizenship Lawyer Near You in Passaic County Nj

In order to become a naturalized citizen of the United States, there are a number of requirements that must be met. One of the most important is passing the citizenship test. This test covers a wide range of topics, from American history to civics.

For many people, the thought of taking this test can be daunting. Fortunately, there are a number of resources available to help. One of the best is to hire a citizenship lawyer. These attorneys are familiar with the citizenship process and can help to ensure that you are prepared for the test.

They can also help you to navigate the often-complex paperwork involved in becoming a naturalized citizen. If you are serious about becoming a U.S. citizen, then hiring a citizenship lawyer is one of the best decisions you can make.

Citizenship Lawyer Bergen County Nj - Citizenship Lawyer

Citizenship Lawyer Bergen County Nj

Are you looking for a Citizenship Lawyer ? Look no further than the professionals at our firm. We can help you with all of your citizenship needs, from filing paperwork to appearing in court. Contact us today to schedule a consultation with one of our lawyers. We look forward to helping you achieve US citizenship!

What is Citizenship?

Citizenship is the status of a person who is a member of a particular country. It comes with certain rights and responsibilities, such as the right to vote or the responsibility to obey the law. In order to become a citizen, one must usually go through a process of naturalization, which may involve taking a citizenship test and swearing an oath of allegiance.

There are also different types of citizenship, such as dual citizenship, which allows a person to be a citizen of two countries at the same time. Citizenship is an important concept in many countries, and it can have a significant impact on one’s life.

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How to Apply for US Citizenship?

There are a few steps you need to take in order to apply for U.S. citizenship. The first step is to gather all the necessary documents. These include your birth certificate, passport, and visa if you are already a legal resident of the United States. 

Once you have gathered these documents, you will need to submit an application package to the USCIS (United States Citizenship and Immigration Services). This package will include everything you submitted in your original application, as well as additional documentation that may be requested by USCIS. 

After submitting your application, it can take up to six months for USCIS to process it. In the meantime, make sure you keep track of all your deadlines so that nothing falls through the cracks!

How Long Does It Take to Get Citizenship ?

It can take anywhere from a few months to a year or more to receive citizenship. The process typically involves filling out forms, attending an interview, and undergoing a background check. Some requirements may vary depending on the type of citizenship sought.

Best Citizenship Lawyer Near You in Bergen County Nj

Do you want to know who is the best citizenship lawyer in Bergen County, NJ? If so, you have come to the right place.  Many people who want to become citizens of the United States hire citizenship lawyers to help them with the process.

A citizenship lawyer can help you with every aspect of becoming a citizen, from filing the necessary paperwork to preparing for the naturalization interview. Citizenship lawyers usually have a lot of experience with the process and can answer any questions you might have. In addition, they can help you to avoid common mistakes that people make when applying for citizenship. Hiring a citizenship lawyer is a good way to increase your chances of success in becoming a US citizen.

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