Salt Lake City’s Best Immigration Attorney
Whether you are seeking to enter the U.S., trying to marry a U.S. citizen or fighting for your right to stay in the U.S., Trupiano Law in Salt Lake City provides the most sophisticated legal counsel and attention to detail. Kimberly J. Trupiano is an immigration attorney practicing in the Salt Lake City, Utah area. She represents employers, foreign nationals, illegal immigrants and legal permanent residents in every facet of U.S. immigration law. Contact her today at 801-266-0166 to arrange a free consultation.
Immigration and Criminal Legal Services
Practicing both criminal law and immigration law in Salt Lake City, Kim Trupiano is an especially qualified immigration attorney. She has the ability to represent non-citizens who are placed in removal proceedings because they overstayed a visa, entered without inspection or committed a deportable crime while living in the United States. She works to avoid the criminal conviction that would jeopardize her client’s immigration status and to reverse convictions that bar entry to the U.S. Even as a non-citizen you or your loved one deserves advocacy from a qualified criminal immigration attorney.
Petitioning for Asylum
Ms. Trupiano has also successfully petitioned for asylum on behalf of legal and illegal immigration clients in Salt Lake City. These are special cases where individuals would face persecution or torture if they returned to their home country. Trupiano Law also specializes in navigating waivers, claims for relief available, and/or post-conviction relief to assist aliens applying for asylum. If you have already been granted asylum but immigration is standing in your way because of a criminal conviction or other restrictive act in the past, visit our office in Salt Lake City.
Comprehensive Services in Immigration Law
- Legal permanent residence/immigrant visas (“green cards”) for foreign workers or spouses of U.S. citizens
- Employment-based immigrant visas
- Family-based immigrant visas and visas for fiancées
- Temporary visas/non-immigrant visas for work, travel or reuniting with family members
- Employment-based non-immigration visas
- Naturalization to become a U.S. citizen
- H-1B visas/specialty occupation workers
- Deportation/removal defense
- Consequences of criminal convictions
- Citizenship and naturalization
- Adjustment of status petitions
- Visa renewals and extensions, as well as change status to another non-immigrant status
- Immigration appeals (to the Board of Immigration Appeals, to the Administrative Appeals Office, to the federal district courts, and to circuit courts for habeas and judicial review of immigration matters involving claims for relief and for release from custody)
Immigration law can be frustrating if you are seeking to enter the U.S. and frightening if you are in trouble with the USCIS. Ms. Trupiano’s proactive approach and attention to detail make her an effective attorney for immigration under any circumstance.
Contact Trupiano Law in the Salt Lake City area to discuss your employment visa or other immigration needs with a lawyer who understands U.S. immigration law, federal and Utah State criminal law. Ms. Trupiano welcomes you to call 801-266-0166 for a free initial phone consultation. She has Spanish, Vietnamese and German speakers on staff.
Immigration Law Overview
Trupiano Law in Salt Lake City handles the full spectrum of immigration matters, including family-based immigration, employment-based immigration, non-immigration visas, relief from removal, administrative appeals and judicial review of immigration matters, naturalization and citizenship, employer sanctions and matters where criminal and immigration law intersect. Call us today if you need a deportation defense attorney.
Family-based immigrants: Spouse, Child, Parent, Sibling and Fiancé Visas
Employment-based Immigrants: EB-1, EB-2, EB-3, EB-4, EB-5, Labor Certification, PERM
Diversity Immigrant Applications
Tourism Visas: B-1 and B-2
Educational and Exchange Visas: F-1, J-1 and M-1
Family-Related Visas: K and V
Work Visas or Business Visas: B-1, E, H-1B, H-1C, H-2A, H-2B, H-3, I, L, O, P, Q, R and TN
Law Enforcement-related Visas: S,T and U
Government Visas: A and G]
Removal (Deportation) Defense
Relief from Removal
- Cancellation of removal
- Adjustment of status in removal proceedings
- Waivers for grounds of removability, inadmissibility, naturalization, eligibility for other immigration benefits
Consular processing and waiver packets for:
- Previous criminal convictions
- Previous deportation orders
- Entering without inspection
- Labor certifications
Immigration Appeals and Petitions for Judicial Review:
- Appeals of USCIS decisions to the Administrative Appeals Office (AAO) under 8 C.F.R. § 103(a)(2), see also 8 C.F.R. § 103.4; AFM § 10.10
- Appeals of USCIS decisions to the Administrative Appeals Unit (AAU) under 8 C.F.R. §§ 103.1(f)(2), 103.3(a)(1)(ii)
- Appeals of certain USCIS decisions and of immigration judge decisions to the Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA) under 8 C.F.R. § 1003.1(b)
- Petitions for review of certain USCIS decisions, of immigration judge decisions, and of decisions of the Board of Immigration Appeals to the appropriate federal circuit court under 8 U.S.C. § 1252
- Petitions for writ of habeas corpus challenging custody determinations of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, of custody redeterminations of immigration judges, or of custody decisions of the Board of Immigration Appeals to the appropriate federal district court under 8 U.S.C. § 1252; 28 U.S.C. § 2241 (c)(1) and (3)
Naturalization and Citizenship
- Proving good moral character, including for those who have past convictions under INA § 101(f)
- Proving eligibility for naturalization through marriage to a U.S. citizen under INA § 319; 8 C.F.R. § 319.1 et seq.
- Proving eligibility for naturalization through military service in the U.S. Armed Forces in times of peace or conflict under INA § 328; 329(a)
- Proving eligibility for the Medical Disability Exception to the literacy and civics examination requirement under pursuant to 8 C.F.R. 312.2(b)
- Under 8 C.F.R. § 310.5(a) seeking judicial review of an adverse naturalization decision
See 8 C.F.R. § 328.2(a); 8 C.F.R. § 329.2(a). See also 8 C.F.R. § 319.1 – 319.4 (waiver).