Morgan Hangartner advises German and European clients on US immigration law and related legal matters, including corporate law. Morgan received his undergraduate degree in International Relations from U.C. Davis and his law degree from Temple University in Philadelphia. He is a member of the State Bar of California and has over 12 years of experience in immigration law. During law school, Morgan worked as an intern with the Philadelphia Immigration Court. Morgan is fluent in German and conversant in Spanish.
Articles By Morgan Hangartner
If you are “undocumented” and are in “removal” proceedings, a few legal defenses are available.
If you are helping a parent or relative apply for U.S. citizenship (naturalization), particularly if that person is elderly or has medical problems, you might be concerned that he or she will not be able to take and pass the citizenship test.
If you are undocumented but recently married a U.S. citizen or your priority date to immigrate through a family member has become current, you might be able to adjust status (get a green card) while in removal proceedings.
Section 264(e) of the Immigration and Nationality Act (I.N.A.) requires all lawful permanent residents (LPRs) to have “at all times” official evidence of LPR status.
There are many reasons why an officer might be unable to approve an application for U.S. citizenship at the first naturalization interview.
If you are a U.S. citizen or permanent resident and thinking about petitioning for a family member who wants to immigrate, you might be wondering what happens if you change your mind.
One of the most common barriers to getting a green card is what's called "inadmissibility," and public charge is one of the grounds for this.