Our New York immigration attorneys have been successful in releasing detainees by way of Bond or Humanitarian Parole throughout the country. We have flown all over the United States representing immigration clients in detention centers and Immigration Courts.
We can analyse a case immediately to know whether or not the immigration is eligible for Bond and Humanitarian Parole. Speed with Bond Cases is crucial, and our New York Attorneys move quickly to immediately request a Bond Hearing as soon as the alien is detained.
Many Bond cases occur on the Border States and the Immigration Courts allow for telephonic hearings which speeds up the process.
We have been successful in filing Writs of Habeas Corpus claims to release immigrants from detention. In addition, we have been successful in negotiating a lower Bond, and the release of aliens based on Humanitarian Parole and Custody Review Applications.
Our Senior Partner has been interviewed by CBS New, featured in the New York Times and and quoted in the Daily News and CBS New York on the topic of Deportation/Asylum cases.
Executive Office of Immigration Review: Part of the Department of Justice and responsible for adjudicating cases that fall under the purview of Federal Immigration Law. The Board of Immigration Appeals reviews appeals from the Immigration Court and some specific immigration petitions by USCIS.
U.S. Court of Appeals: In most cases, non-discretionary decisions by the Board of Immigration Appeals can be appealed to any one of the 12 Circuit Courts throughout the United States. The case is filed to the U.S. Court of Appeals that has jurisdiction over the state where the removal proceeding were completed.
District Courts: After a decision by the Board of Immigration Appeals, the next appellate court which has jurisdiction is most often the U.S. Court Appeals, however, special cases such as Writs of Habeas Corpus claims and Mandamus Actions are filed in the District Court.
Supreme Court of United States: After the U.S. Court of Appeals, the final jurisdiction resides in the Supreme Court, where a Petition for Writ of Certiorari is filed. Thereafter, the Writ of Certiorari must be granted before the Supreme Court will hear the case.