Children below 16 years: As per para 2 of Registration of Foreigners (Exemption) Order, 1957, children below the age of 16 years are exempt from the requirement of registration. Imagine the quota like it is a long line of people lining up for a greencard.The people at the front of the line are those whose relative petitions were filed earliest, ie those with the earliest "priority date." A priority date is established on the date that your petition is received by the USCIS. Dear Friends, Does anybody has information on the current lag between check cashing and getting receipt in the mail? We really need some maps, items, pets and other objects made that are unique.Please feel free to check it out at contact me here!Right now the company C I am moving is a Technical Lead position, so how to go about or is there any advice for this, if I am moving on the EAD and how to file the AC21 so that I don't get any RFE. Thanks, Jumanji Please scroll almost to the bottom of the page on this URL: There are two paragraphs for PIO card holders as given below: PIO (Persons of Indian Origin) Card holders : Following the introduction of the PIO Card scheme, PIO card holders are eligible for visa free entry into India for a period of the validity of the card i.e. So I did for my kid Immigration Visa Attorney Blog Has Just Posted the Following: news for relatives of legal permanent residents who have been patiently waiting for their petitions to become current.
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Of course, the earlier your priority date, the sooner you can later ask for greencard status. My check for 485 was cashed on August 20 (process by my bank) and the online case status says receipt was mailed out.
Generally, priority dates always move forward, but these dates can also go backwards, and if applications aren't received by USCIS before this "retrogression" happens, applicants are back to the waiting game.
15 years, and they are NOT required to register themselves with the concerned FRO/FRRO if their continuous stay does not exceed 180 days. The Department of State reported in the September 2010 visa bulletin ( that applicants who are spouses or children of greencard holders (filed as late as January 1, 2010) can now be processed for greencards.
If the continuous stay exceed 180 days, the foreigner should approach the concerned FRO/FRRO for registration within 30 days of the expiry of 180 days, who will in turn register them. This is true for applicants from all countries except Mexico and the Dominican Republic, whose priority dates aren't far behind either: January 1, 2009. A "priority date" is a legal term of art that can be exceedingly hard to explain (especially in a blog), but I'll try. There is a quota on how many immigrants can come legally to the country per year.