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Who we are

In 2019 The Law Office of Todd Becraft celebrated their tenth anniversary – ten years of assisting and fighting for the rights of immigrants from all over the world.
In 2009 attorney Todd Becraft assumed the practice of Immigration Judge Timothy Everett when he left private practice to work for the Immigration and Customs Enforcement. Prior to 2009, attorney Todd Becraft worked with Judy Wood, known as “Saint Judy” as portrayed in the recent motion picture of the same name. Our firm assists immigrants in immigration court and at the United States Citizenship and Immigration Service. At a time when many in our country have forgotten their immigrant roots,
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Car Accident
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Business Law
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Civil Litigation
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Insurance Defence
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Employment Law
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Business Litigation
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Workers Law
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Family Law
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Immigration FAQs

A “green card,” gives an immigrant lawful permanent resident status, which means you can live and work anywhere in the United States as long as you renew your green card before it expires. Green card holders can apply for citizenship after five years in the country (or three years if they are married to a U.S. citizen).
A Only a certain amount of green cards are distributed each year, and your wait time varies depending on which kind of visa you are applying for. If you apply for a family-based or employment-based green card, and if the quota has been met, then your application may be pushed to the next year. Family-based green cards are also staggered depending on a relationship, with siblings taking the longest.
A U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) is a part of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS), and they handle all matters regarding legal immigration. USCIS is primarily responsible for approving green cards, naturalized citizenship, work permits, and travel permits.
A A lawful permanent resident is a visa holder that can remain in the United States as long as they follow certain protocol. Lawful permanent residents have to remember to renew their visas every few years, and committing certain crimes of moral turpitude will get them deported. Lawful permanent residents can live and work in the United States, sponsor certain relatives for their own visas, and ultimately apply for U.S. citizenship.
A The United States wants to make sure that immigrants are going to contribute to the country in a positive way. Before a lawful permanent resident is approved for naturalized citizenship, the USCIS must determine if they have good moral character. This means they have not been convicted of any crimes within the past five years.
A A naturalized citizen will be held to the same level as a native-born citizen; they are not second-class citizens in any way, meaning they can vote and sponsor others for visas.

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