Deportation

Deportation (also called “removal”) occurs when the federal government formally removes an alien from the United States for violations of a number of immigration or criminal laws, described in more detail below. Once deported, an alien may lose the right to ever return to the United States, even as a visitor.

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Removal is a legal proceeding, and an alien who is subject to this procedure has legal rights prior to being removed from the country, including the right to challenge the removal itself on procedural or constitutional grounds.

Immigration and Deportation Issues are advocated by the Laotian American National Alliance in conjunction with SEARAC, the Southeast Asian Resource Center.

Citizenship for Permanent Residents

You may be eligible for naturalization if you have lived in the United States for at least 5 years as a permanent resident or 3 years if married to and living with a U.S. citizen (if you meet all eligibility requirements to file as a spouse of a U.S. citizen). > More information on Naturalization / Citizen

3 thoughts on “Deportation

  1. My name is Kesone Saysangkhy. My uncle is Thongsouk Saysangkhy. We were very close.
    I’m facing deportation and need legal help. I go to free lawyers but soon I have court appointment. Not too much money right now.

    Kesone

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