In a series of posts, we've been taking an in-depth look at the removal process in order to help foreign nationals served with a "Notice to Appear" better understand what their rights are and what the future holds in terms of legal proceedings.
One topic that we've been following closely on our blog over the last few months is the massive increase in the number of Cuban migrants fleeing their home country and attempting to enter the U.S.
Last time, we began discussing how distressing it can be for a foreign national to be served with a Form I-862, otherwise known as a "Notice to Appear," as it's the first major step in the removal process. Specifically, we discussed the contents of the NTA, which is essentially a summons to appear before an immigration court, and a person's options concerning bond hearings.
When a foreign national, meaning a person who cannot be considered a naturalized citizen under U.S. law, receives a "Notice to Appear" -- or Form I-862 -- it can be a truly frightening experience. That's because this document will next be filed with the immigration court, marking the completion of the first step in the removal process.
Businesses both large and small will utilize a host of tactics in order to ensure that their operations don't just succeed, but thrive.
Two years ago, an unprecedented number of young people made the long and dangerous journey from Central America to the U.S. entirely on their own in an attempt to escape the escalating violence and devastating poverty in their native countries.