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Applying For U-Visas
Because immigrants fear that they will be deported if they report a crime, immigrant communities are often more susceptible to crimes. U-visas reward immigrants living in the United States for reporting crimes and cooperating with law enforcement agencies in investigating and prosecuting them. The U-visa leads to a green card.

The Victoria Law Firm has graciously helped victims of crime obtain their green card as a result of tragic events that they have suffered. The key part of the U-Visa application is obtaining certification from either the police or a prosecutor that the U-Visa applicant has assisted law enforcement. Our immigration law office can assist in obtaining the proper certifications required to get a green card through U-Visa.

United States Immigration Law Attorney For U-Visa Applications
We have helped individuals who have suffered violent crimes themselves or whose immediate family members have been victims of crimes in solving their immigration situation. If you or your family member have been a victim of a crime and have cooperated with the police, contact our office to schedule a consultation regarding your case.

The Victoria Law Firm has experience in applying for U-Visas and will gladly prepare your application. We serve immigration clients across the United States and in our home state of South Carolina. Our immigration attorney will help you determine if you qualify to apply for a U-Visa. If you meet the U-Visa application requirements, we will present your case.

Free U-Visa Application Consultation
Wherever you are in the United States, contact our office to schedule a  consultation regarding your U-Visa case.

What You Should Know About Applying For U-Visa
Individuals who have suffered substantial mental or physical injury as victims of crime in the United States may qualify to remain temporarily in the country to assist law enforcement and provide testimony against the perpetrator. This visa gives the individual temporary legal status and makes him or her eligible to work while in the U.S. for up to four years. After three years, the visa holder can apply for a green card.

The applicant must have suffered physical or mental abuse due to the crime that he or she has experienced or witnessed, including (but not limited to):

Domestic violence
Rape and other sex crimes
Witness tampering
Hostage situations
False imprisonment
Felonious assault
Obstruction of justice
Murder or manslaughter
Solicitation to commit a crime