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

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.
Lost My DACA Work Permit Card; Can I Get a New One?
Procedures for replacing your lost or stolen DACA work permit card.
Risks and Downsides of Applying for DACA
When the Obama administration’s Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program began on August 15, 2012, many eligible young immigrants jumped at the chance to work legally in the United Sta
Filling Out Form I-821 for TPS
Line-by-line instructions on how to fill out Form I-821, Application for TPS.
How to Handle a Request for Evidence (RFE) From USCIS
When U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) needs more information in order to proceed any further on your application, it will issue you a Request for Evidence (RFE) on blue paper.
Frequently Asked Questions About Temporary Protected Status (TPS)
Find answers to common questions about temporary protected status.
My U.S. Tourist Visa Was Refused: Should I Reapply?
It's possible to reapply, but make sure you strengthen your application first.
Is It Safe to Go to My ICE Appointment or Will They Deport Me?
Dealing with the risk of arrest by immigration authorities during regular check-in appointment.
Expedited Removal No Longer Just a Border Procedure, Says DHS Memo
February 20, 2017. The Trump administration has announced that it will drastically expand who can be deported from the U.S. without an immigration court hearing.
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.