No, not at all. Your uncle may sponsor your mother or father, and if they are successful, they could sponsor you. The following family visas are available: Furthermore, your uncle may sponsor your grandparents (IR-5 Visa), who could then sponsor your parents and, eventually, you. This is called "upstream" sponsorship.
However, he cannot directly petition on your behalf for a visa. If you want your uncle to help you out, you will have to ask him yourself. Maybe one day he will feel like it's time to leave Russia and start a new life in the United States. In that case, you should tell him about the Russian Immigration Service website, where you can find out more information about the requirements for getting a visa.
You are not permitted to sponsor grandparents. If your parents are or become citizens, they can sponsor their parents.
Green Cards with Family Sponsorship Grandparents, cousins, aunts, uncles, parents-in-law, and other extended family members are not considered immediate relatives. You may be eligible to sponsor preferred relatives other than direct family members. For example, you could sponsor your brother's wife or husband as well as any children they have together. Or, you could sponsor a friend who is also seeking residency with his or her partner and any children they have together.
To be considered for a visa, the person must first qualify by meeting certain general requirements. Then the spouse/partner must show that they meet one of the categories of people who are "immediate relatives" of U.S. citizens. These categories include spouses, children under 21 years old, and parents (including adoptive parents). The spouse/partner can also be an unmarried partner who has lived with you in this country for at least nine months out of every 12 months for five years. This category also includes veterans or active duty service members. Spouses/partners who are classified as "unmarried partners" can still apply if they can prove that they intend to get married after they arrive in the United States.
Spouses/Partners can only apply for one more visa during their lifetime, even if the original petition was filed on their behalf by another relative.
You cannot personally sponsor your brother-in-law. A citizen of the United States can only petition for a parent, spouse, son or daughter, or kid. If you are unable to find the correct category, then you should consider filing a new form. Your sibling's category may have changed since you last filed Form 1-590C. You should also file if there is a change in your relationship with your sibling, such as getting married or having a child.
If your brother-in-law wishes to apply for a visa, he will need to do so on his own. The law restricts who can petition on behalf of another person. Your brother-in-law can choose to apply without your assistance but he cannot claim you as an exempt person. He would therefore have to pay a fee to file a petition.
The following people cannot file a Form 1-590C: parents, spouses, children, siblings, partners, former spouses, current spouses, heirs, beneficiaries.
Adult United States citizens may also sponsor their parents and siblings. Citizens and legal residents may not petition for so-called "remote" relatives, such as grandparents, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews, and cousins, to join the nation. However, if these individuals live in another country that has a visa waiver agreement with the United States, they may enter without a visa provided they meet certain requirements. They must be visiting for a short period of time (no more than 90 days in any 180-day period), have a plausible reason for wanting to visit (for example, to see family), and have enough money to return home if they are denied entry into the United States.
In addition to the specific categories of immigrants authorized by Congress, other classes of persons may be granted immigrant status on a case-by-case basis. For example, an individual who is granted a special immigrant juvenile (SIJ) status may petition to bring his or her parent, aunt, uncle, or grandparent who is not married or affiliated with a religious organization. In this case, the youth would need to show that he or she is dependent upon them and would suffer exceptional and extremely unusual hardship if they were to be separated.
Generally speaking, someone can be granted asylum in the United States if they qualify as a refugee.
Yes, if your brother has Australian PR, he may sponsor you. To be eligible for this visa, a person must be sponsored by a state or territory, or by a relative who is a Permanent Resident or Citizen of Australia. The person cannot be employed by the Department of Immigration and Border Protection (DIBP).
Any citizen of Australia or New Zealand who has been ordinarily resident in Australia for at least three months and satisfies the language requirement can apply for an Australian permanent residence card. In addition, people who have married an Australian citizen, found employment in Australia, signed a contract to work with an Australian company, or been awarded a government grant or scholarship are all eligible to apply.
In order to be considered for a PR card, an applicant must satisfy two requirements: they must qualify under one of the categories of eligibility and they must provide evidence that they are willing to return to Australia if their visa is refused. If these conditions are satisfied, then the applicant will be invited to an interview at which time they will need to provide further evidence in support of their application.
As previously stated, if you are a U.S. citizen, you have the right to bring all of your close family with you. Your spouse, parents, children, brothers and sisters are all included. You are not permitted to bring your nephews, nieces, cousins, uncles, or aunts with you. Batara, Filed Under: Family-Based Visas And Immigrant Petitions.
Your Nebraska Social Security check will be reduced by one third if your income rises above $11,880. For example, if your income is $15,000, it will be reduced by one third ($4,333). This means that you would need to earn at least $23,680 to avoid losing social security benefits altogether.
There is no specific salary limit for bringing your own employees to the United States. They can come on a valid visa as well. However, they must be able to prove that there are no jobs available in the country for which they are qualified or willing to accept. If this condition is not met, they will not be allowed into the country.
Employers cannot discriminate against job applicants or employees because they do not have enough money to pay their bills. If an employer fails to offer employment to someone who is able and willing to work, they could be sued under federal law. The law in most states is similar to the federal law. In some cases, workers can sue under state law if the employer had a policy of refusing employment to people who could not meet their financial obligations.