Hmm. You should be able to rate the answer that I gave you. There should be a drop down menu by my answer. Let me know if that works for you and if not, let me know if it is ok for the administrators to rate me for you and what you would like that rating to be.
As to part 6 in my second link, here is the case:
Here is what that means:
The provisions of this paragraph relating to the deportation of aliens within the United
States on the ground that they were excludable at the time of entry as aliens described
in section 212(a)(6)(C)(i), whether willful or innocent, may, in the discretion of the
Attorney General, be waived for any alien (other than an alien described in paragraph
(i) is the spouse, parent, son, or daughter of a citizen of the United States or
of an alien lawfully admitted to the United States for permanent residence; and
(ii) was in possession of an immigrant visa or equivalent document and was
otherwise admissible to the United States at the time of such entry except for
those grounds of inadmissibility specified under paragraphs (5)(A) and (7)(A) of
section 212(a) which were a direct result of that fraud or misrepresentation.
A waiver of deportation for fraud or misrepresentation granted under this subparagraph
shall also operate to waive deportation based on the grounds of inadmissibility
at entry directly resulting from such fraud or misrepresentation.
So basically, I think the judge in your case is saying that you fail in (ii) because you were not in possession of an immigrant visa meaning that you could not have been approved for that since your 2nd marriage was void. So you would have to find cases that support that the waiver under 237(a)(1)(H) is meant for situations such as that. They are using a chicken before the egg or egg before the chicken argument, so to speak. Again, I can't really do that legal research for you and I don't think you would be able to easily do it online. An attorney that you hire would probably have access to Lexis/Nexis or Westlaw that they pay for in order to do that research which is what they charge clients for. The only other link that I can give you is this one:
And as to the 3rd link, here is the conclusion:
We find that the respondent is ineligible for cancellation of removal under section 240A(a) of the Act because he was never lawfully admitted for permanent residence. We will therefore dismiss his appeal in regard to his eligibility for that relief. However, the respondent, who has a United States citizen child, would appear to be eligible to apply for a waiver under section 237(a)(1)(H) of the Act, 8 U.S.C. § 1227(a)(1)(H) (2000). Despite doubts expressed by the Immigration Judge relating to the respondent 's good moral character, he may also be eligible for cancellation of removal under section 240A(b).6 We will therefore sustain the appeal in part and remand the record to the Immigration Judge.
So it seems that he would be ineligible for Cancellation of Removal for Certain Permanent Residents which the application can be found here:
But it seems that they said that he looked like he was eligible for relief under INA 237(a)(1)(H). And also may have been eligible for Cancellation of Removal for Certain NONpermanent Residents which the application can be found here:
Please let me know if you have additional questions and please do not forget to rate my service to you (not the state of the law) as that is the only way that I can get credit for my assistance. Even after you rate the service, I can still answer additional questions for you without additional charge. Thank you.