Minnesota immigration attorneys provide legal services in all areas of immigration law including

  • immigrant visas,
  • non immigrant visas,
  • asylum,
  • deportation defense,
  • detention,
  • waivers of inadmissibility,
  • employment authorization,
  • litigation, and
  • appeals.

A Minnesota immigration attorney can also assist you in obtaining naturalization approvals and appeals, particularly involving criminal issues and medical disability exemptions. Our firm’s immigration attorneys strive to remain counselors of choice by understanding our client’s needs, offering personalized support, and consistently providing quality service. Our Minnesota immigration attorney provides the following services:

  • Minnesota Asylum Attorney
  • Minnesota Citizenship Attorney
  • Minnesota Deportation/Removal Attorney
  • Minnesota Green Cards Attorney
  • Minnesota Visa Attorney


Immigration Services

Deportation and Removal

A person who is not a citizen or national of the United States can be deported for numerous reasons laid out in the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA). One of the most popular reasons is if convicted of a crime that results in a sentence of imprisonment for one year or more. The removal of aliens is handled by the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. If you are a noncitizen living in the U.S. and you fear that you may be deported, contact an attorney immediately determine the best course of action to try to prevent this from happening.


Obtaining a visa can be a long and difficult process. Speaking with an attorney can make the procedure easier and increase the likeliness of receiving a via.


Asylum in Minnesota, sometimes called political asylum or religious asylum, is a request to the United States government to remain in the United States because you would face persecution for political opinions or religious beliefs in your country if you are forced to return.

Green Card

A green card grants non-citizens permanent residence in the United States but does not make them citizens. Today, those who have been given a green card are required to have it with them at all times to prove their legal status.