Top 5% of Immigration Lawyers in Charlotte, North Carolina | UpCounsel

Charlotte Immigration Attorneys & Lawyers

Sarah Corstange Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

90 reviews

Anna Kerner Andersson Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

89 reviews

Romy Jurado Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

Eric Farr Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

Tyler Kenefick Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

Darren Schwartz Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

Claudine Gasana Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

2 reviews

John Gihon Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

Jacqueline Lentini Immigration Lawyer for Charlotte, NC

2 reviews

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Legal Services Offered by Our On-Demand Charlotte Immigration Attorneys

Our Charlotte immigration attorneys & lawyers can help you or your company secure a work visa for business-related matters, such as advising you on obtaining a short-term visa for business trip or a work visa that will allow an employee or executive work within the United States or abroad for an extended period of time.

Some of the types of visas that the Charlotte immigration attorneys on UpCounsel have helped clients obtain include: H-1B visas, which is for temporary employment in specialty occupations, O-1 visas, where an individual possesses extraordinary ability in the sciences, arts, education, business, or athletics, L-1, which is for employees of an international company with offices in both the United States and abroad, E-2 visa, which is for investors, along with several other popular work visas.

Whether you or your company requires advice on obtaining a work visa for an executive, employee, or foreign national in regards to U.S. immigration or matters abroad such as: visitor visas, employee work visas, legal permanent residence (green cards), investor visas, and citizenship - our immigration attorneys can help you throughout the entire process.

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Improve Your Legal ROI with Affordable Immigration Attorneys that service Charlotte, NC.

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Related Articles


H-4 Visa

  • 7 min read

What Is an H-4 Visa?

H-4 visa holders are immediate family members of H-1B visa holders. Most H-4 visa holders are spouses who want to join their partner in a new country. They enjoy many of the benefits of living in the United States, but some limitations exist. That's why an H-1B visa is better.

What Are the Rights of an H-4 Visa Holder?

They can live in the United States on a continuous basis. They can also travel to and from the country as needed. H-4 visa holders can either join their spouse immediately or choose to move to America at a later date. They also have the right to attend college in the United States and may even enjoy discounted tuition.

Who Qualifies for an H-4 Visa?

The only people who qualify are dependents. In the United States, those people are spouses and unmarried children under the age of 21.

How Long Does an H-4 Visa Last?

No official termination date exists for

...

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How to Get a Green Card

  • 8 min read

How Can I Get a Green Card?

Understanding how to get a green card, or permanent residence status, gives you the ability to legally work and live in the United States. It is also a step toward becoming a U.S. citizen. You can apply for a green card through family, an employer, investment, a visa lottery, and through several other means. 

Ways to Get a Green Card

There are several ways to get a green card in the United States.

  • Family Members: If any of the following relatives live in the United States as U.S. citizens or green card holders, they may petition to have you join them.
    • Your spouse
    • An unmarried child under the age of 21
    • An unmarried stepchild under the age of 21
    • An adopted child under the age of 18 
    • A parent or stepparent

...

Read More

Visa Bulletin

  • 8 min read

What Is a Visa Bulletin?

A visa bulletin is a table that shows how long certain groups of people have waited to be approved for a visa. Visa bulletins can also be used to tell if you are eligible to apply for a visa. The U.S. government limits how many immigrants come into the country per year. This applies to both employer-sponsored and family sponsored applicants. These limitations create a backlog.

The Department of State (DOS) releases a visa bulletin every month. The main focus is to describe how many immigrant visas are available. Immigration is tightly regulated. The government caps the number of foreign nationals allowed in the country per year. Every immigrant who wants to live in the U.S. needs their own personal immigrant visa number.

Visas can be acquired at a U

...

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EAD Card

  • 8 min read

What is an EAD Card?

An Employee Authorization Document, or EAD Card, gives a person from another country legal authorization to work in the United States. Those who might need to obtain EAD cards include refugees, U non-immigrants, and those seeking asylum from other countries.

If an individual has a pending application for Asylum and for Withholding of Removal (form I-589), or to Register Permanent Residence or Adjust Status (form I-485), he or she may also need to apply for an EAD card. It is also necessary to apply if a person is an immigrant but under a status that doesn't allow for employment. Examples include F-1 and M-1 students.

Lawful permanent residents do not need to apply for EAD cards. The green card, also referred to as form I-551 or the

...

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Immigration Forms

  • 10 min read

What are Immigration Forms?

Immigration forms allow residents of other countries to apply to immigrate legally to the United States for work and/or permanent residence. There are hundreds of different forms available to applicants, so understanding which forms are for which circumstances can get confusing. All forms are available for free through the offices or websites of the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) or the U.S. State Department. Applicants can also obtain forms at overseas consulates, download them from the site of the relevant U.S. government agency, or call 800-870-3676.

Applicants who plan to visit the local USCIS office should plan ahead. These offices often have long lines, so USCIS has established an "InfoPass" program that allows visitors to make appointments before going to the office. Some offices will take walk-ins, but this is unlikely. When scheduling an appointment, make sure to use a c

...

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