Immigration Law Questions? Ask an Immigration Lawyer.
Hello. My name is ***** *****
Thank you for your question.
I will be happy to provide you the information you are seeking for educational purposes only.
How old was your b/f when he arrived to the USA?
How was your boyfriend admitted to the USA?
How did your b/f obtain his green card and when?
Thank you for your follow up.
Any men who moves to the US and intends to permanently stay in the USA and is between the age of 18 and 26 is required to register with Selective Service and failing to register would be considered a sign of bad moral character.
The good news is, the USCIS will only look back 5 years during which the applicant for Naturalization is required to prove good moral character, so it would be important to consult and retain an experienced local immigration attorney to represent your b/f in his n-400 process and this local attorney can explain as to why b/f failed to register and also can point out to the USCIS that 5 years has passed since the b/f turned 26 and was no longer required to register and also this local attorney can help your b/f gather all the evidence and references that might be required to prove your b/f good moral character in the last 5 years and to get his application for naturalization approved.
You can find an experienced and skilled local immigration law attorney by using this established and reputable attorney information / referral websites:
www.lexmundi.comwww.martindale.comwww.lawyers.comwww.legalmatch.comWhen, choosing a local attorney to represent you, it would be a good idea to choose someone who has a practice exclusively dedicated to immigration law, has at least 10 years of experience and handled similar matters and also regularly practices before the court located in the jurisdiction where your matter will be heard.I wish you the best of luck!
It is generally done by showing that the applicant held steady employment in the last five years and getting reference letters from the current and former employers and also good references from people in positions of authority who have personal knowledge of the applicant and can attest that the applicant is of good moral character. Such people can be judges, police officers, local elected officials, members of the clergy, etc...
Also, if the applicant had engaged in any volunteer work or some other activity showing that the applicant of a good moral character such proof can be provided to the USCIS.
However, it is generally important for an N400 applicant who didn't register for the selective service as required to be represented by an experienced local immigration attorney, and this local attorney can make sure that your b/f case is presented in the best possible light and can assure the highest chance of a positive outcome.
I wish you the best of luck!
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