Please note that free and quarterly affiliate-only webinars will still be available in the webinar archive.
Held on October 12, 2012.
Your client isn't sure what happened at the border when she tried to enter several years ago and didn't succeed. How do you determine what actually occurred at the border? Was there a removal order at all? If so, what kind?
Held on July 31, 2012.
What circumstances put the petitioner in the spotlight? And how do you determine if the petitioner is at risk of petition denial or being subject to criminal or immigration enforcement?
Held on June 12, 2012.
How long can an LPR be out of the country before abandonment becomes a possibility? What does a long-absent LPR need to do to return to the United States? If you want to know the answers to these and other questions, join CLINIC attorneys Susan Schreiber and Charles Wheeler for a discussion on this topic.
Children who have been the victims of abuse, abandonment or neglect are among the most vulnerable immigrants in our society. These children may qualify for Special Immigrant Juvenile Status (SIJS), a pathway to becoming a lawful permanent resident.
Held on April 30, 2012.
How should advocates handle a situation that poses an ethical dilemma? In this webinar, the presenters provide an overview of some of the ethical rules that advocates must follow.
Held on March 19, 2012.
The price of many immigration applications has risen in recent years. In this webinar, the presenters will discuss which fees may be waived; for whom they may be waived; and what to submit along with fee waiver applications to ensure the best chance of success.
This webinar will discuss non-immigrant visas related to employment-based immigration and the rules governing the accrual of unlawful presence and dual intent for those visas.
To learn more about the special rules on inadmissibility grounds and waivers that apply to VAWA self-petitioners, join CLINIC attorneys Susan Schreiber and Kristina Karpinski for a 90 minute webinar addressing these issues.
Now that the Child Status Protection Act has been part of our immigration law for nine years, you probably know all the basics: locking in immediate relative status; making adjusted age calculations for second preference beneficiaries and derivatives; and satisfying the one-year filing requirements. But there are several new twists and...
Are you confused as to exactly when your client can retain an earlier priority date? What about the consequences of the petitioner's naturalizing or the beneficiary's marrying? What do you need to do when the derivative beneficiary ages out? If a petition is terminated or revoked, can it ever be reinstated?