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jxn

Members
  • Content Count

    513
  • Joined

  • Last visited

About jxn

  • Rank
    Gold Member
  • Member # 189566

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male
  • City
    Washington
  • State
    District of Columbia

Immigration Info

  • Immigration Status
    Naturalization (pending)
  • Place benefits filed at
    Lewisville TX Lockbox
  • Local Office
    Washington DC
  • Country
    El Salvador
  • Our Story
    I'm from the northeast U.S., my wife is from El Salvador. She came to the U.S. in 2009, we met and started dating in DC in 2010, got engaged and married in 2013, and filed for and completed AoS in 2014.

Immigration Timeline & Photos

Recent Profile Visitors

5,156 profile views
  1. I'm asking this on behalf of my sister-in-law. My wife and I did her marriage-based RoC ourselves so it was very straightforward. In this case, for the I-751 the immigration lawyer is going for a divorce waiver (their marriage was indeed entered into good faith and ended fairly amicably), but also wants to check Part 3, section 1.g., "The termination of my status and removal from the United States would result in an extreme hardship," and submit a State Department country report to back up the claim regarding El Salvador. The country certainly has its problems, but in this case she doesn't fear for her life. We are all trying to understand the lawyer's logic of having her also claiming extreme hardship. If a divorce waiver is granted for marriages entered into in good faith, why even add an additional waiver request? Doesn't it add the possibility that she could be overall denied based on USCIS not agreeing with the extreme hardship waiver request? Thank you!
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