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Immigration Under the Trump Administration

– Visit our special website for updates!

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Small Star
Inmigración Bajo la Administración de Trump

– ¡Visite nuestro sitio web especial para actualizaciones!

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Antonini & Cohen attorney Nisha Karnani recently developed a pro bono project with Raksha, Inc. and the South Asian Bar Association of Georgia. Through a training event sponsored by Antonini & Cohen, volunteer attorneys, paralegals, and law students have committed their time and skills to helping certain domestic violence survivors, including H-4 visa holders, get work permits. “I have been on the Board of Directors for both organizations,” says Karnani. “I am thrilled to bring these two organizations together to help Raksha's clients.”

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Kathy Hoyos began her career with Antonini & Cohen in 2010. She had recently moved from New York to Lawrenceville, Georgia. Soon after, she visited our office with a friend (a client we’d worked with before) and was able to meet with Carolina Antonini, one of our founding partners. “I knew I wanted to work with an immigration attorney before deciding whether to apply for law school,” says Kathy. “I didn't want to miss the opportunity to meet Carolina in person and give her my resume.” Three weeks later, Kathy joined our team and started training as a paralegal with Angie Antonini and Gwynne Davis.

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Atlanta now has two Immigration Courts! Having the additional court should relieve some of the lengthy backlog, but these changes can be confusing. Because of the serious consequences of missing a hearing, showing up late, or going to the wrong building, Antonini & Cohen would like to provide you with information to help prevent any confusion.

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U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions unfortunately this morning announced the sunset of the program known as DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals). DACA allowed approximately 800,000 foreign nationals brought to the U.S. without authorization as children, or who overstayed after a lawful admission, to remain in the U.S. with permission to attend school and work. These children and young adults passed background checks and demonstrated that they were attending, or had graduated from, high-school, college or GED programs.

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