Kristina Gasson

Kristina Gasson is a practicing attorney licensed in Massachusetts and New York, with extensive  experience in immigration law, administrative law, employment law, and insurance law. Kristina received her law degree from Temple University Beasley School of Law and her bachelor's degree in political science from Brown University. 

Articles By Kristina Gasson

What Will Happen at Your Individual Immigration Court Hearing in Asylum Case
Procedures for submitting I-589 application for asylum to the Immigration Court (EOIR) and attending the individual merits hearing before the judge.
Who Is an Undocumented Immigrant?
The easy definition of an undocumented immigrant is that it’s a foreign-born person who doesn’t have a legal right to be or remain in the United States. But that’s where the easy part stops.
How to Read the Diversity Visa Lottery Cutoff Numbers on the DOS Visa Bulletin
Congratulations! You’ve won the Diversity Visa Lottery (“DV Lottery”) and are probably eager to apply for an immigrant visa (or a “green card”).
Submitting Documentary Evidence of Good-Faith Marriage With Form I-751
As a U.S. conditional resident filing immigration Form I-751, Petition to Remove the Conditions on Residence, you must include information that your marriage was made in good faith.
How the CSPA Helps Family-Based Preference Relatives and Derivative Beneficiaries
The Child Status Protection Act (CSPA) of 2002 was a great step forward in addressing the lengthy wait times that often blocked good faith attempts by U.S. permanent residents to have a child join them in the United States.
How Becoming a U.S. Citizen Can Help Your Foreign-Born Children Immigrate
U.S. immigration law treats the children of U.S. citizens differently (in fact, better) than the children of lawful permanent residents.
Do I Need to Tell My Employer That My DACA Work Permit Will Be Expiring Forever?
Whether to inform your employer about an expiring work permit.
With I-130 Pending, Will I Have Trouble Getting a Tourist Visa to the U.S.?
Once your family member has started the process of getting you a green card, it's difficult—but not impossible—to gain entry to the U.S. for a short visit.
What Happens If the Information on My Naturalization Certificate Is Incorrect?
If you forgot to ask for a correction at the oath ceremony, there's a form that you can send USCIS requesting the change.
Filling Out Form I-751 With a Waiver Based on Abuse or Battering
If you become a U.S. resident due to your marriage to a U.S. citizen, you will get a “conditional” green card that expires in just two years.