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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    Thanks for the help, I appreciate it. --- Nor

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    This Is CSS and LULAC

    INSERTS/SERVICE LAW BOOKS/SERVICE LAW BOOKS MENU /TITLE 8 OF CODE OF FEDERAL REGULATIONS (8 CFR)/8 CFR PART 245a -- ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS TO THAT OF PERSONS ADMITTED FOR LAWFUL TEMPORARY OR PERMANENT RESIDENT STATUS UNDER SECTION 245A OF THE IMMIGRATION AND NATIONALITY ACT (Heading amended 5/31/95; 60 FR 21039)/§ 245a.14 Application for class membership in the CSS, LULAC, or Zambrano lawsuit.
    § 245a.14 Application for class membership in the CSS, LULAC, or Zambrano lawsuit.



    The Service will first determine whether an alien filed a written claim for class membership in the CSS, LULAC, or Zambrano lawsuit as reflected in the Service's indices, a review of the alien's administrative file with the Service, and by all evidence provided by the alien. An alien must provide with the application for LIFE Legalization evidence establishing that, before October 1, 2000, he or she was a class member applicant in the CSS, LULAC, or Zambrano lawsuit. An alien should include as many forms of evidence as the alien has available to him or her. Such forms of evidence include, but are not limited to:



    (a) An Employment Authorization Document (EAD) or other employment document issued by the Service pursuant to the alien's class membership in the CSS, LULAC, or Zambrano lawsuit (if a photocopy of the EAD is submitted, the alien's name, A-number, issuance date, and expiration date should be clearly visible);



    (b) Service document(s) addressed to the alien, or his or her representative, granting or denying the class membership, which includes date, alien's name and A-number;



    (c) The questionnaire for class member applicant under CSS, LULAC, or Zambrano submitted with the class membership application, which includes date, alien's full name and date of birth;



    (d) Service document(s) addressed to the alien, or his or her representative, discussing matters pursuant to the class membership application, which includes date, alien's name and A-number. These include, but are not limited to the following:



    (1) Form I-512, Parole authorization, or denial of such;



    (2) Form I-221, Order to Show Cause;



    (3) Form I-862, Notice to Appear;



    (4) Final order of removal or deportation;



    (5) Request for evidence letter (RFE); or



    (6) Form I-687 submitted with the class membership application.



    (e) Form I-765, Application for Employment Authorization, submitted pursuant to a court's order granting interim relief. (Added 6/4/02; 67 FR 38341)



    (f) An application for a stay of deportation, exclusion, or removal pursuant to a court's order granting interim relief. (Added 6/4/02; 67 FR 38341)



    (g) Any other relevant document(s). (Redesignated as paragraph (g), previously paragraph (e), 6/4/02; 67 FR 38341)

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    INSERTS/SERVICE LAW BOOKS/SERVICE LAW BOOKS MENU /TITLE 8 OF CODE OF FEDERAL REGULATIONS (8 CFR)/8 CFR PART 245a -- ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS TO THAT OF PERSONS ADMITTED FOR LAWFUL TEMPORARY OR PERMANENT RESIDENT STATUS UNDER SECTION 245A OF THE IMMIGRATION AND NATIONALITY ACT (Heading amended 5/31/95; 60 FR 21039)/§ 245a.11 Eligibility to adjust to LPR status.
    § 245a.11 Eligibility to adjust to LPR status.



    An eligible alien, as defined in § 245a.10, may adjust status to LPR status under LIFE Legalization if:



    (a) He or she properly files, with fee, Form I-485, Application to Register Permanent Residence or Adjust Status, with the Service during the application period beginning June 1, 2001, and ending June 4, 2003. (Revised 6/4/02; 67 FR 38341)



    (b) He or she entered the United States before January 1, 1982, and resided continuously in the United States in an unlawful status since that date through May 4, 1988;



    (c) He or she was continuously physically present in the United States during the period beginning on November 6, 1986, and ending on May 4, 1988;



    (d) He or she is not inadmissible to the United States for permanent residence under any provisions of section 212(a) of the Act, except as provided in § 245a.18, and that he or she:



    (1) Has not been convicted of any felony or of three or more misdemeanors committed in the United States;



    (2) Has not assisted in the persecution of any person or persons on account of race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion; and



    (3) Is registered or registering under the Military Selective Service Act, if the alien is required to be so registered; and



    (e) He or she can demonstrate basic citizenship skills.

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    Thanks for encouragement

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    I've read a lot of your posts and am grateful for the advice you offer. You've answered a lot of my questions and have helped a lot of people. Keep on helping, forget the editing. Your message is clear and gets across, and the main thing is your answer. Thank you for your efforts.

    Leave a comment:


  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    I am answering more then three sites and trying to help people who really need advice. if I care for spellings then I might not be able to answer to the max.
    it takes a lots, sometimes to search the Law DATABASE and to answer thr right answer.
    Its just a direction to the people
    Sorry about the mistakes, but I care about the answers more then the mistakes.

    Leave a comment:


  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    Mohan, please l know you have a lot of ideas and suggestions regarding different issues, but please try to spell English right. I don't mean to offend you or anything but l have noticed that there isn't a single sentence without a mistake.I don't know if you are in a hurry or have trouble spelling. It can be a little annoying sometimes. Well, l hope you take this as a friendly advice and let it help you improve your skills.
    Good luck to you.

    Leave a comment:


  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    what's LULLAC PLEASE ???

    THANKS mOHAN

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    CSS and LULAC

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    Three years ago you was not able to adjust it but Law changed, you have to file again.

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    Its long time you have your card turned in, and you eas in the US Illigally, you must have created records in INs File the best thing to do is to hire a lawyer and get the FOIA and see what is in your INS file. You might need couple of waiver but I,m preety sure you will be able to adjust your status.under 245a ,LULAC is the best option you have and its still valid. talk to good lawyer in your area.

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    Then your issue is how to meet requirements for residency based on length of time here. It is not as easy as people think. Sounds like you need a good immigration lawyer, especially with Homeland Security and the extra scrutiny. You might want to take your questions to Mohan, who is knowledgeable about applications like yours. Mohan is a poster to this board.

    Leave a comment:


  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    I returned to the U.S. approx. 2 mths after turning in my card. So I have been in the U.S. since 1968 working illegally. I am legally entitled to adjust my status based on the length of time I have been living here. Denial of the adjustment of status was based solely on the draft issue.--so states the INS. Draft amnesty applied only to U.S. citizens, I believe.

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  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    An amnesty for draft dodgers took place long ago, so was there anything else on which your denial was based? Were you in the country illegally (illegal crossing, overstaying) at any time or did they suspect you were? Seems there is something else to go with it.

    Leave a comment:


  • Guest's Avatar
    Guest replied
    I.N.S. states that I avoided service in the armed forces.

    Leave a comment:

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