As a result of the expanding COVID-19 virus, Hodkinson Law Group is taking extra measures to ensure the safety of all staff while we simultaneously strive to provide a high level of service to our clients. 

In an effort to maintain this balance we have altered our schedules to allow staff to work remotely.  Our response times may be slower than normal, as we may be working with limited staff and resources. Your understanding is greatly appreciated.

Thank you!

DHS to Raise Fees Significantly for Many Immigration Benefits

The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) announced a final rule, to be published on August 3, 2020, and take effect 60 days later, that will increase significantly many immigration and naturalization fees charged by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), and reduce some others. It also removes certain fee exemptions; changes fee waiver requirements; establishes multiple fees for nonimmigrant worker petitions; alters premium processing time limits; and makes changes related to setting, collecting, and administering fees, among other things. Overall, DHS said it is increasing USCIS fees by a "weighted average" of 20 percent.

The Form I-589, Application for Asylum and for Withholding of Removal, which formerly had no fee, will now have a fee of $50. The Form I-765, Application for Employment Authorization (non-DACA) fee is increased 34 percent, to $550. The Biometric Services (non-DACA) fee is reduced from $85 to $30. There are increases in some Form I-129 Petitions for a Nonimmigrant Worker, such as the I-129H1 (to $555), the I-129H2A (to $850), the I-129H2B (to $715), the I-129L (to $805), and the I-129O ($705). The Form N-400, Application for Naturalization, has increased to $1,160 (online filing) or $1,170 (paper filing). The Form N-600, Application for Certificate of Citizenship (online and paper), has decreased by 15 percent, to $990 and $1,000, respectively.

Additional fees and changes are listed in the final rule. The Alliance of Business Immigration Lawyers (ABIL) recommends filing applications for which fees will increase before the effective date, when possible. Contact your ABIL attorney for help in specific situations.

Read the Final rule (pre-publication copy for public inspection)

Click here for the USCIS news release

Judge Orders Inquiry Into DHS False Statements in Trusted Traveler Case

U.S. District Judge Jesse Furman ordered a "limited inquiry" to address "deeply troubling revelations" about the Department of Homeland Security's (DHS) false statements in court related to a lawsuit New York Attorney General Letitia James filed to prevent the Trump administration from excluding New York applicants from the Trusted Travelers Program. DHS admitted that its statements were inaccurate, for example, a claim that New York's Green Light Law was the only such state law in the country that shielded information about driver's licenses from the federal government.

The Department of Justice reinstated New York to the program and apologized for the misleading statements, asking to have the case dismissed as moot, but Judge Furman ordered the additional inquiry for "the sake of ensuring an accurate record and to help the court in deciding how to proceed down the line." Judge Furman said that "it is necessary for defendants to make a comprehensive record of any and all 'inaccurate' or 'misleading' statements in their prior submissions, adding that even if the case is dismissed as moot, "the court would retain jurisdiction to pursue such an inquiry and take appropriate action." The judge therefore ordered DHS and the U.S. Attorney's Office in Manhattan to detail all such statements in a report to be filed by August 12, 2020.

Read "Judge Probes 'Deeply Troubling' False Statements in NY Travel Case," Courthouse News Service

Read "U.S. Judge Opens Probe Into False Statements in New York 'Trusted Traveler' Suit," Reuters

OFLC Site Transitions to New Web Domain

The Department of Labor's (DOL) Office of Foreign Labor Certification (OFLC) announced that it is transitioning to a new web domain as of August 3, 2020. As of that date, the OFLC website will become part of the main DOL website. The visual display will change, but the content will remain the same, OFLC said.

Users who try to access OFLC website pages at the current URL will be automatically redirected to the new location and should encounter no service disruptions, OFLC said. After the transition, the agency encourages users to update their bookmarks and documentation with the new URL.

Read the OFLC announcement (scroll down to July 29, 2020)

SEVP Issues 'Clarifying' Q&A for Foreign Students re Online-Only Coursework Visa Ban

U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement's Student and Exchange Visitor Program (SEVP) released new guidance dated July 24, 2020, in the form of "clarifying" questions and answers regarding the Trump administration's shifting policy on foreign students taking online coursework in the fall. The guidance follows the Trump administration's agreement on July 14, 2020, to rescind a new policy to bar all nonimmigrant F-1 and M-1 students taking only online classes, due to the pandemic, for the fall 2020 semester from entering into or remaining in the United States. The bar now applies to certain new students.

Below are selected highlights of the new guidance from SEVP:

  • One question asks whether F or M students outside the United States obtain a visa to study in the United States if their program of study will be fully online for the fall 2020 session. Noting that individual eligibility determinations for F and M visas are made by the Department of State, ICE responds that new or initial nonimmigrant students who intend to pursue a full course of study conducted completely online "will likely not be able to obtain an F-1 or M-1 visa to study in the United States." If a nonimmigrant student was enrolled in a course of study in the United States on March 9, 2020, but subsequently left the country, "that student likely remains eligible for a visa since the [SEVP] March 2020 guidance permitted a full online course of study from inside the United States or from abroad." The Q&A notes that the SEVP March 2020 guidance applies to nonimmigrant students who were actively enrolled at a U.S. school on March 9, 2020, and otherwise are complying with the terms of their nonimmigrant status.
  • The Q&A also states that nonimmigrant students seeking to enroll in a "hybrid" program of study that includes both in-person and online components may maintain F-1 or M-1 nonimmigrant status if pursuing such programs during the fall 2020 school term. Nonimmigrant students in new or initial status after March 9, 2020, will not be able to enter the United States to enroll in a U.S. school as a nonimmigrant student for the fall term to pursue a full course of study that is 100 percent online. The Q&A notes that nonimmigrant students who have remained in the United States engaged in a full course of study and whose study will be fully online in the fall may remain in the United States, including "students who have remained in the U.S. in active status and are starting a new program of study that is 100 percent online."
  • SEVP-certified schools that have not yet filed procedural change plans and have active nonimmigrant students enrolled in programs of study this fall should submit a procedural change plan, detailing any changes to existing procedures necessitated by COVID-19, the Q&A states.

COVID-19-related travel bans remain in place for several countries and regions. However, the Department of State released guidance on July 22, 2020, indicating that students may qualify for national interest exceptions in some cases. For example, students traveling from the Schengen Area, the United Kingdom, and Ireland with valid F-1 and M-1 visas "do not need to contact an embassy or consulate to seek an individual national interest exception to travel. Students seeking to apply for new F-1 or M-1 visas should check the status of visa services at the nearest embassy or consulate; those applicants who are found to be otherwise qualified for an F-1 or M-1 visa will automatically be considered for a national interest exception to travel." 

Read SEVP Q&A issued July 24, 2020

Read SEVP broadcast message follow-up to all SEVIS users issued July 24, 2020

Read "National Interest Exceptions for Certain Travelers from the Schengen Area, United Kingdom, and Ireland," issued July 22, 2020

Click here for SEVP COVID-19 FAQ issued July 15, 2020

Read SEVP COVID-19 guidance for stakeholders, March 13, 2020

Click here for SEVP COVID-19 guidance for all SEVIS users issued March 9, 2020

Read SEVP optional school reporting template for COVID-19-related procedural adaptations

USCIS Postpones Staff Furloughs After 'Surplus' Memo Surfaces

U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) announced on July 24, 2020, that planned furloughs of more than 13,000 of its employees have been postponed for a month to allow Congress to move on the agency's emergency funding request for $1.2 billion. Jessica Collins, a USCIS spokesperson, said that recent assurances from Congress and an "uptick" in receipts allowed the agency "the flexibility to responsibly delay the start date" of the furlough until August 30, 2020.

Regarding the previously projected USCIS deficit, Sen. Patrick Leahy (D-VT) said that he is "committed to addressing this issue in the next coronavirus supplemental so that USCIS can continue accomplishing its missions without a furlough." He noted that new revenue estimates show the agency could end the fiscal year with a surplus rather than a deficit, based on an internal staff memorandum. Shortly before USCIS announced the one-month delay in furloughs, Sens. Leahy and Jon Tester (D-MT) had called for the Trump administration to call off the furlough plans in light of the new estimates. Ms. Collins said the funding request remains unchanged "and the agency is depending on Congress to provide emergency funding to ensure agency operations continue uninterrupted."

Read "USCIS Postpones Plans to Furlough 13,400 Employees, for Now," Roll Call

Read "USCIS Postpones Planned Furloughs," Federal Computer Week

State Dept. Issues Guidance on National Interest Exceptions for Certain Travelers From the Schengen Area, United Kingdom, and Ireland

COVID-19-related travel bans remain in place for several countries and regions. The Department of State released updated guidance on July 22, 2020, stating that certain business travelers, investors, treaty traders, academics, and students may qualify for national interest exceptions. Below are highlights:

  • Business travelers, investors, academics, J-1 students, and treaty traders who have a valid visa or Electronic System for Travel Authorization (ESTA) issued before Presidential Proclamation 9993 or 9996's effective date or who are seeking to apply for a visa and believe they may qualify for a national interest exception should contact the nearest U.S. embassy or consulate before traveling.
  • The Department of State also continues to grant national interest exceptions for qualified travelers seeking to enter the United States for purposes related to humanitarian travel, public health response, and national security.
  • As noted above, students traveling from the Schengen Area, the United Kingdom, and Ireland with valid F-1 and M-1 visas do not need to contact an embassy or consulate to seek an individual national interest exception to travel. Students seeking to apply for new F-1 or M-1 visas should check the status of visa services at the nearest embassy or consulate; those applicants who are found to be otherwise qualified for an F-1 or M-1 visa will automatically be considered for a national interest exception to travel.

Read "National Interest Exceptions for Certain Travelers from the Schengen Area, United Kingdom, and Ireland," issued July 22, 2020

Read "Exceptions to Presidential Proclamations (10014 & 10052) Suspending the Entry of Immigrants and Nonimmigrants Presenting a Risk to the United States Labor Market During the Economic Recovery Following the 2019 Novel Coronavirus Outbreak," Department of State

State Dept. Issues One-Month Extension for Immigrant Visa Medical Exams

On July 24, 2020, the Department of State announced that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention approved a one-month extension for medical examinations conducted between January 1 and June 30, 2020.

The announcement notes that immigrant visas are limited to the validity of the medical exam for a maximum of six months. Those who were unable to travel on their issued visa, or obtained their medical exam but did not receive their visa, should contact the Immigrant Visa Unit of the U.S. embassy or consulate that issued or is adjudicating the visa application to determine whether they may be issued or reissued a visa for one additional month. "If you are not able to travel within the one additional month, consider waiting until you are able to travel and obtain a new, full validity medical examination and visa," the announcement states.

Click here for the Department of State announcement

USCIS Releases Visitor Policy re COVID-19 Restrictions

U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) has released guidance on face masks and social distancing for visitors to its facilities.

Among other things, the guidance states that all applicants, petitioners, and visitors over the age of two must wear face coverings while in a USCIS office until further notice. USCIS notes that social distancing requirements are also in place. The guidance restricts who may accompany applicants with scheduled appointments or those who are attending naturalization ceremonies.

Read the USCIS Visitor Policy

USCIS Ombudsman Assists With, Reports on Card Delays

The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) Ombudsman recently reported on the agency's delays in printing lawful permanent resident (LPR) cards (green cards), employment authorization documents, and other secure documents, and offered help.

The Ombudsman noted that the reduced capacity followed USCIS' ending of a contract with an outside company responsible for printing the cards. USCIS said it intended to hire federal employees to replace the contractors, but its financial situation resulted in a hiring freeze.

The Ombudsman said that USCIS "expects these backlogs will continue for the foreseeable future" and that stakeholders are submitting requests for case assistance to the Ombudsman, which is assisting. Specifically, for those whose applications have been approved but whose cards have not yet been produced, the Ombudsman is sending weekly spreadsheets to USCIS to verify that card requests are in line to be processed. Such requests may be submitted here.

The Ombudsman also noted that LPRs may obtain proof of their status by requesting a stamp of temporary evidence in a valid passport. "Please reach out to USCIS’ Contact Center (800-375-5283) to make an appointment at your local USCIS field office," the Ombudsman said.

Read the USCIS Ombudsman's alert to stakeholders re card production delays

U.S. Chamber of Commerce, Trade Associations Sue Trump Administration to Stop Restrictions on Nonimmigrant Visas

The U.S. Chamber of Commerce, the National Association of Manufacturers (NAM), the National Retail Federation, and several others sued the Trump administration on July 21, 2020, seeking an injunction to block President Trump's recent proclamation suspending new nonimmigrant visas.

Thomas Donohue, U.S. Chamber of Commerce CEO, said the lawsuit " seeks to overturn these sweeping and unlawful immigration restrictions that are an unequivocal ‘not welcome’ sign to the engineers, executives, IT experts, doctors, nurses and other critical workers who help drive the American economy." He said that left in place, the restrictions would "push investment abroad, inhibit economic growth and reduce job creation." Linda Kelly, NAM Senior Vice President and General Counsel, said the visa restrictions would "hand other countries a competitive advantage because they will drive talented individuals away from the United States." Marcie Schneider, President of Intrax, another party to the lawsuit, noted that J-1 cultural exchange programs "contribute more than $1.4 billion to the American economy each year."

Read "NAM Files Suit Against Administration's 'Unlawful Restrictions' to Visas,"

Read "Why the U.S. Chamber of Commerce is Suing the Trump Administration," New York Times (opinion by U.S. Chamber of Commerce CEO)

Click here to read the Complaint

Trump Administration Agrees to Rescind New Foreign Student Online-Only Ban

The Trump administration agreed on July 14, 2020, to rescind a new policy to bar nonimmigrant F-1 and M-1 students taking only online classes, due to the pandemic, for the fall 2020 semester from entering into or remaining in the United States. U.S. District Judge Allison D. Burroughs announced the Trump administration's agreement to rescind the new policy during a court hearing related to a lawsuit filed in federal court in Boston, Massachusetts, by Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), which have about 9,000 international students between them.

The policy, against which numerous entities had also filed lawsuits, declared that students enrolled in schools and/or programs that are fully online for the fall semester would not receive visas or be allowed to enter the United States. Active students currently in the United States enrolled in such programs were told they must depart the country or take other measures, such as transferring to a school with in-person instruction to remain in lawful status.

NAFSA: Association of International Educators welcomed the decision to rescind the new policy, saying the organization was "heartened to see the guidance put to rest." However, NAFSA said it "cannot ignore the damage inflicted by the perception of the July 6 guidance" that would have "force[d] international students to choose between maintaining legal immigration status and what is best for their health and safety." NAFSA noted that regardless of the rescission, international student confidence in studying in the United States "has been lagging as shown by three straight academic years of declining new international student enrollment (nearly 11% since fall 2016)." According to one analysis, international student enrollment at U.S. universities in the fall semester of the 2020-21 academic year is expected to decline 63 to 98 percent from the levels in the 2018-2019 school year.

The controversy may not be fully over. Reportedly, the Trump administration is considering applying the new policy to new students only rather than to those already in the United States. For now, according to reports, the administration will revert to its policy guidance issued in March. As of press time, the Trump administration had not issued any official communications related to the rescission of the policy.

Click here to read the Harvard/MIT complaint

Read "NAFSA Applauds Decision to Rescind ICE Guidance Threatening International Students with Deportation," NAFSA

Read "Trump Move Against International Students May Have Backfired," Forbes

Read "Trump Administration Drops Restrictions on Online-Only Instruction for Foreign Students," CNN

Read "Trump Administration Backs Off Plan Requiring International Students to Take Face-to-Face Classes," Washington Post

Read "Even With the Administration's About-Face on International Student Visas, Enrollment is Still Set to Plummet," Catherine Rampell (opinion), Washington Post

Click here for the SEVP notice about the new policy issued on July 6, 2020

State Dept. Lists Exceptions Under Recent Presidential Proclamations Suspending Entry of Immigrants and Nonimmigrants

On July 17, 2020, the Department of State (DOS) provided a detailed list of exceptions under two recent Presidential Proclamations that suspended the entry of immigrants and nonimmigrants into the United States. The list includes exceptions for H-1B, H-2B, H-4, L-1, L-2, J-1, and J-2 visas.

DOS said that travelers who believe their travel falls into one of the excepted categories (see link below) or is otherwise in the national interest may request a visa appointment at the closest U.S. embassy or consulate and a decision will be made at the time of interview. Travelers are encouraged to refer to the embassy/consulate website for detailed instructions on what services are currently available and how to request an appointment.

On July 16, 2020, DOS also issued guidance on national interest exceptions for certain travelers from the Schengen Area, the United Kingdom, and Ireland.

Read "Exceptions to Presidential Proclamations (10014 & 10052) Suspending the Entry of Immigrants and Nonimmigrants Presenting a Risk to the United States Labor Market During the Economic Recovery Following the 2019 Novel Coronavirus Outbreak," Department of State

Read "National Interest Exceptions for Certain Travelers from the Schengen Area, United Kingdom, and Ireland," Department of State

Phased Resumption of Services Begins for Visa and Passport Processing; MRV Fees Paid During Suspension Remain Valid

Following the suspension of routine services worldwide in March 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic, U.S. embassies and consulates are beginning a phased resumption of routine visa services. The resumption will occur on a post-by-post basis. Each individual U.S. embassy or consulate's website should be consulted for information regarding operating status and which services it is currently offering.

The Department of State (DOS) said it is closely monitoring local conditions in each country where the agency has a U.S. presence. Local conditions that may affect reopening of various public services include "medical infrastructure, COVID-19 cases, emergency response capabilities, and restrictions on leaving home," DOS said, noting that machine-readable visa (MRV) fees that expired while routine services were suspended remain "valid and may be used to schedule a visa appointment in the country where it was purchased within one year of the date of payment."

Click here for Phased Resumption of Routine Visa Services, Department of State

Read the COVID-19 Update: Safely Working for You (Passports)

Proposed Rule Would Include Pandemic-Related "Emergency Public Health Concerns" for Consideration in Asylum/Withholding of Removal Eligibility Determinations

The Department of Justice's Executive Office for Immigration Review issued a proposed rule on July 9, 2020, that would amend existing regulations to clarify that the Departments of Homeland Security (DHS) and Justice may consider emergency public health concerns based on communicable disease due to potential international threats from the "spread of pandemics" when deciding whether there are reasonable grounds for regarding a person as a danger to the security of the United States and, thus, ineligible for asylum or withholding of removal.

The proposed rule provides that this application of the statutory bars to eligibility for asylum and withholding of removal would be effectuated at the credible fear screening stage for those in expedited removal proceedings "to streamline the protection review process and minimize the spread and possible introduction into the United States of communicable and widespread disease." The proposed rule also would allow DHS to exercise its prosecutorial discretion regarding how to process individuals subject to expedited removal who are determined to be ineligible for asylum in the United States on certain grounds, including "being reasonably regarded as a danger to the security of the United States." Finally, the proposed rule would "modify the process for evaluating the eligibility of aliens for deferral of removal who are ineligible for withholding of removal as presenting a danger to the security of the United States."

Jennifer Minear, president of the American Immigration Lawyers Association, called the proposed rule "an unconscionable attempt to scapegoat vulnerable people who are seeking humanitarian protection under the pretextual ruse of safeguarding the public health."

Comments on the proposed rule are due by August 10, 2020.

Read the Proposed rule

Read "Trump Admin Plans to Block Asylum Seekers From U.S. by Citing Public Health Risk of COVID-19,"

President Trump Alludes to New Plans for DACA

After President Trump's attempt to end Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) through the Supreme Court failed, at least in the short term, he gave an interview on July 10, 2020, to Telemundo in which he referred to an "executive order" and a "bill" interchangeably that would make unspecified reforms. Congress has not passed a bill related to DACA, but he said he planned to sign "an immigration bill that a lot of people don't know about." He said he would "be signing a major immigration bill as an executive order, which the Supreme Court now, because of the DACA decision, has given me the power to do that."

Legal commenters noted that immigration law cannot be changed through executive order. Several immigration-related bills are floating around, including a 600-page merit-based proposal supported by Jared Kushner, President Trump's son-in-law and senior advisor, and a bill passed by House Democrats, but any chances of passage of immigration reform appear dim before the presidential election in November.

Read "Por qué Trump no puede reformar el sistema migratorio por decreto y sin el Congreso: explicación de los expertos," Univision

Read "Trump anuncia una 'reforma migratoria' por decreto y hasta republicanos le responden que no tiene autoridad," Univision

Read "Trump Is Still Looking for a DACA Deal," Politico

Government Agency Links

Follow these links to access current processing times of the USCIS Service Centers and the Department of Labor, or the Department of State's latest Visa Bulletin with the most recent cut-off dates for visa numbers:

Attorneys at Hodkinson Law Group

Kehrela Hodkinson

Principal/Immigration Lawyer - California State Bar, 1980

Since 1994, Mrs. Hodkinson has exclusively practiced U.S. immigration law in London. She represents a broad range of corporate and individual clients in connection with temporary (non-immigrant) visas and both employment and family-based permanent (immigrant) visa petitions.

She also provides advice relating to complex issues of waivers on grounds of inadmissibility, maintenance, and abandonment of permanent resident status, and renunciation (expatriation) of U.S. citizenship.


Kehrela Hodkinson's

Kehrela Hodkinson quoted in Danish newspaper, Jyllands-Posten, regarding potential issues of inadmissibility resulting from arrest of professional golfer, Thobjorn Olesen.

August 6th, 2019

Discussion Leader on Panel entitled Consular Processing: What Things go Wrong”, American Immigration Lawyers Association, Orlando, FL

June 1st, 2019

Renunciation of US Citizenship – Why Would a Client “Give It All Up”.

April 15th, 2019

Invited to serve on the Editorial Board of the AILA Law Journal which will cover current and pragmatic topics related to the rapidly changing immigration law landscape and will be produced biannually, commencing 2019.

December 1st, 2018

Discussion Leader for an American Lawyers Association teleconference on the topic of visa processing in London.

December 1st, 2018

Kehrela Hodkinson, US immigration lawyer and founder of Hodkinson Law Group, told The Independent any presidential order over birthright citizenship would face “many constitutional challenges”, including requests for an injunction against implementation, much like what happened with Mr Trump’s initial travel ban on a number of Muslim-majority countries.

October 30th, 2018

Interviewed by The Independent, a UK newspaper, regarding the immigrant visa category by which Melania Trump’s parents obtained their permanent resident status.

February 22nd, 2018

A chapter The Waivers Book, 2nd Edition, published by American Immigration Lawyers Association

December 1st, 2016
Memberships and affiliations

Kehrela Hodkinson's
Memberships and affiliations

ABIL (Alliance of Business Immigration Lawyers)

Founding member of ABIL, which is comprised of 19 of the top U.S. business immigration law firms, has over 140 attorneys devoted to business immigration in 21 major U.S. cities, plus Cologne, Hong Kong, London, Monterrey, Mumbai, Shanghai, Tokyo, Toronto, and Vancouver. Founding member and first Chair of Rome District Chapter of American Immigration Lawyers Association.

Multiple leadership roles in the American Immigration Lawyers Association

  • 2011-2012 B-1 in lieu of H-1 Task Force
  • 2011-2012 Department of State Liaison Committee
  • 2011-2012 Military Assistance Program Task Force
  • 2011-2012 Rome District Chapter Pro Bono Committee Chair
  • 2010-2011 Department of State Liaison Committee
  • 2010-2011 Distance Learning Committee
  • 2010-2011 Rome District Chapter Pro Bono Committee Chair
  • 2009-2010 Midyear Conference Committee
  • 2009-2010 Department of State Liaison Committee
  • 2008-2009 Chair Rome District Chapter
  • 2007-2008 Interim Chair Rome District Chapter

American Bar Association

International Bar Association

American Women Lawyers in London

Society of English and American Lawyers

Nominated by peers to the International Who’s Who of Business Immigration Lawyers

Sharon L. Noble

Of Counsel

Sharon Noble has exclusively practiced U.S. immigration law since 1996, concentrating on business-related immigration matters with an emphasis on both non-immigrant visa petitions for corporate employees, individual investors and entrepreneurs as well as employment based immigrant petitions, extraordinary ability petitions and outstanding researcher petitions. Ms. Noble worked with Ms. Hodkinson in London for seven years before returning to the United States in 2003. She is now Of Counsel to Hodkinson Law Group, working remotely from California. Prior to 1996, Ms. Noble practiced corporate real estate and health care law in Los Angeles. With Ms. Noble’s prior corporate experience, she possesses a strong business background and exceptional writing skills, both of which have proven invaluable to her immigration practice.


Sharon L. Noble's

A chapter The Waivers Book, 2nd Edition, published by American Immigration Lawyers Association

December 1st, 2016

Tasha N. Cripe

Of Counsel

Tasha Cripe continues to assist our clients in the preparation and filing of non-immigrant and immigrant visa petitions and applications of waivers of grounds of inadmissibility. She is a member of the Illinois State Bar and is actively involved in The American Immigration Lawyers Association Military Assistance Program.

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