Immigration

Your Right to Refugee Status, or Asylum

We all know that America is the land of the free and the home of the brave, and it’s also the place where all immigrants are protected under the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA). Refugee status, or asylum, is a form of protection that may be granted to immigrants, who represent a special humanitarian concern to the United States or meet other necessary qualifications. It is typically given to those who have been persecuted or fear they will be persecuted on account of race, religion, nationality, and/or membership in a particular social group or political opinion. Bush Law Firm can help you evaluate your case and determine next steps.

The Lingering Threat of Deportation

If you or a family member is facing the threat of removal from the United States, there is no time to lose in getting accurate legal advice from the professionals at Bush Law Firm. Although it might not be a scenario you’ve ever imagined yourself in, an increasing number of immigrants face deportation threats for a wide range of reasons, and as this Gonzales law firm is committed to protecting people from all countries, cultures, and backgrounds, they would be all too happy to assist you with your lawsuit. Whether you have overstayed your visa or face deportation, Bush Law Firm is here for you!

Louisiana State Capital Building

The Truth About Immigrants and Misdemeanors

It may come as a surprise that a seemingly minor crime can disqualify someone from eligibility for a U.S. visa or green card. While felonies might be a given infraction on citizenship status, misdemeanors, or crimes that amount to less than a year of potential jail time, can still find an immigrant inadmissible under the same Immigration and Nationality Act that allows asylum and other protections. However, if you find yourself unfairly charged, Bush Law Firm is apt and ready to handle your case.

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Criminal Defense

What Are Your Miranda Rights?

Miranda Rights are meant to protect you as a U.S. citizen and are rooted in the Fifth Amendment. If you believe your rights may have been violated, this can significantly impact your case.

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