Beach-Oswald Immigration Law Associates - Washington, District Of Columbia 20006

 Beach-Oswald Immigration Law Associates Contact Details »

Address:
888 17th Street Northwest #310 Washington
District of Columbia 20006

Phone:
(202) 331-3074

Email:
info@beach-oswald.com

Website:

Facebook:

Twitter:

Mobile:
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Fax:
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Transport Links:
(train, bus, motorway & major roads)
Farragut West Metro Station - 151 feet north east

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 Information About Beach-Oswald Immigration Law Associates »

Beach-Oswald Immigration Law Associates based in Washington DC providing immigration legal services to individuals, corporations. We have DC, Maryland, Pennsylvania and Virginia licensed attorneys. Call 202-331-3074

Beach-Oswald Immigration Law Associates is an immigration law firm committed to providing legal services devoted exclusively to naturalization and immigration law.

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Beach-Oswald Immigration Law Associates is located in the Washington area of District of Columbia. There are at least 16 other listings in the 20006 postcode area.

Lawyers in District of Columbia 20006

 Services Offered / Area of Specialization »


 Twitter Feed »

VisaToUS
#H1B Visa Cap reached for 2017 Fiscal Year! #immigration @USCIS
Thu Apr 07 21:25:59 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
#DAPA #DACA #immigration @AmericasVoice https://t.co/yymhFSX53Z
Tue Apr 05 18:22:05 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
#H1B season! #immigration https://t.co/i1dZYttrdB
Fri Apr 01 01:29:17 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
#Immigrant facing #deportation could be first to benefit from US drug law reform https://t.co/Tu6CGQL8nq
Mon Mar 28 17:28:02 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
#immigration #H1B file April 1, 2016! https://t.co/jSPaKTqIZQ
Mon Mar 28 14:49:21 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
H1B file by April 1, 2016! #immigration https://t.co/YILRHNSjWw
Mon Mar 28 14:48:34 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
Re-think anti-refugee prejudice in a very clever way https://t.co/v2Vm0zEUsv via @HuffPostUK
Thu Mar 24 18:37:49 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
RT @AILANational: How do #immigration raids affect schools in the community? Find out: https://t.co/jjHqPXTNcM #StopTheRaids
Thu Mar 24 01:02:22 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
https://t.co/UopzWioVHI
Tue Mar 22 18:30:14 +0000 2016
VisaToUS
RT @thehill: Kerry determines that ISIS is committing genocide against Christians: https://t.co/BuxX840Apf https://t.co/vwaivzolUs
Thu Mar 17 14:01:02 +0000 2016

 Facebook Feed »

Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
Jennings v Rodriquez argued at Supreme Court 10/3/2017 As this is an important issue Holly Klein my colleague and associate went to attend waiting in the long early morning line Argued 10/3/2017) 1. Are noncitizens who are subject to mandatory detention under the relevant text of the Immigration and Nationality Act entitled to bond hearings, with the possibility of release, if their detentions last six months? 2. Are the noncitizens entitled to release unless the government proves by clear and convincing evidence that the noncitizens are dangers to their communities and flight risks? 3. Should the length of the noncitizen’s detention be weighed in favor of release, and should new bond hearings be provided automatically every six months?
10/7/2017 11:39:01 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
September 2017 Updates from Beach-Oswald Immigration
9/29/2017 11:30:38 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
Trump Plans 45,000 Limit on Refugees Admitted to U.S. The proposed number is the lowest any White House has sought since 1980.
9/28/2017 2:13:40 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
Expanded New Travel Ban and its exceptions Entry of non-immigrants from the named countries is tailored to each specific country. Some countries displayed “mitigating factors” during the administration’s review of the country’s immigration policies, and the President restricted only certain categories of nonimmigrants from those countries. For example, entry of immigrants from Chad, Iran, Libya, North Korea, Syria, Yemen and Somalia is suspended indefinitely under the new ban, meaning immigrants from these countries are no longer permitted subject to legal challenges. Nonimmigrants from Chad, Libya and Yemen seeking entry into the United States on business (B-1), tourist (B-2), and business/tourist (B-1/B-2) visas will be suspended. Iranian citizens seeking entry into the United States under a valid student (F and M) and exchange visitor (J) visa will not be suspended, although they will be subject to enhanced screening and vetting. Nonimmigrants from North Korea and Syria are banned completely from entry into the United States. For Somalian nonimmigrants, there will be increased screening standards to determine if those individuals pose a threat to national security. Finally, Venezuelan government officials “involved in screening and vetting procedures” and their immediate family members seeking entry on B-1, B-2 and B-1/B-2 visa will be suspended. This is a result of the Venezuelan government’s failure to cooperate with the United States’ effort to gather public-safety and terrorism-related information during their review process. The proclamation lists several exceptions to the individual travel bans, including foreign nationals who have lawful permanent residence in the United States, any foreign national who is admitted into the United States on or after effective date of this proclamation, any foreign national who has been granted asylum or refugees who have already been admitted to the United States, among others. The proclamation also outlines when waivers may be granted in certain limited circumstances if the foreign national can show that denial of entry would cause undue hardship or that their entry would not threaten national security and would be in the national interest. The entry restrictions for citizens from countries who were previously subject to the March 6, 2017, executive order went into effect on Sept. 24, 2017, while the restrictions for citizens from countries that are new to the list will go into effect on Oct. 18, 2017.
9/26/2017 11:30:35 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
BILL to offer Dreamers citizenship after extreme Vetting Sen. Thom Tillis will introduce his “conservative Dream Act” on Monday that would provide a pathway to citizenship for as many as 2.5 million young undocumented immigrants, but one that is long and involves “extreme vetting.” The North Carolina Republican and cosponsor James Lankford, an Oklahoma Republican, will pitch the plan as “merit-based” relief that must be earned — and, critically, not “amnesty,” according to Republican talking points obtained by McClatchy. But unlike other merit-based immigration proposals that limit new immigrants from entering the country based on their job skills, this proposal would limit who can remain in the country based on their years of American education, work experience or military service All applicants will have to pass a medical examination and be “extreme vetted.” The vetting will include three separate rounds of security and background checks to ensure they have no criminal history and pose no national security threat. The first check would happen when the immigrant enters the program followed by a second check after five years. The third check comes after 15 years, if and when the immigrant applies to become a citizen
9/26/2017 1:46:50 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
Immigration to fall by hundreds of thousands as the UK becomes less attractive Annual immigration into the UK is expected to fall by 100,000 even if a smooth deal is agreed very quickly in the Brexit talks, according to economists ...
9/26/2017 1:41:18 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
Immigration officials attempt to limit SIJS cases and stop child immigration — The Trump administration is stepping up its pursuit of parents who paid to have their children illegally brought into the United States, according to people familiar with the matter. The effort, part of a widening crackdown on illegal immigration, is aimed at discouraging families from paying human smuggling organizations. As part of a new round of immigration sweeps, officials are targeting parents or other relatives who were deported, re-entered the United States and then had their children smuggled across the border. Legal experts say cases of illegal re-entry are faster and easier to prove than a smuggling charge. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officials said it was common for parents or family members in the United States to make illegal payments to smugglers to arrange for children to be brought to the border, where they turn themselves in and are often eventually handed over to their relatives. Tens of thousands of women and children have arrived at the border in the last three years, beginning with a surge of arrivals in the summer of 2014, many seeking refuge from gang violence and extreme poverty in Central America.
9/26/2017 1:36:06 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
Mother Jones reports that “there’s definitely a reason for DACA recipients to be alarmed,” said AILA Secretary Jeremy McKinney, because if DACA ends, Dreamers would join other law-abiding undocumented immigrants who are being detained “without abandon” by the Trump administration
9/12/2017 11:20:46 AM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
New legal developments Trump asks Supreme Court to lift restrictions on refugees in travel ban The Trump administration is asking the Supreme Court to lift restrictions on President Trump’s travel ban. The Department of Justice on Monday asked the Supreme Court to stay the part of last week's 9th Circuit Court of Appeals ruling that barred the government from prohibiting refugees that have formal assurances from resettlement agencies or are in the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program from entering the U.S.
9/11/2017 5:41:47 PM
Beach-Oswald Immigration Law & Associates, PC
UC President Sues Trump Admin To Save DACA University of California President Janet Napolitano hit the Trump administration with a lawsuit in California federal court Friday, seeking to save the federal program she helped create that protects more than 800,000 young immigrants from deportation
9/9/2017 12:15:49 PM

 Opening Hours »

Monday:
9:00 am to 5:00 pm
Tuesday:
9:00 am to 5:00 pm
Wednesday:
9:00 am to 5:00 pm
Thursday:
9:00 am to 5:00 pm
Friday:
9:00 am to 5:00 pm
Saturday:
Closed
Sunday:
Closed

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