MAS Law Firm recognizes that detention and deportation proceedings can destroy lives, family relationships, and most importantly, having a life-lasting effect on all those involved in the process. Please review this site, and if you have any specific questions, please Contact us for a FREE IN OFFICE CONSULTATION.
When you have a loved one who is detained by ICE or is in a deportation proceeding, not too many people can give you a detail guide as to the process and what it takes to help your loved one. The best way to fight removal proceedings is to have some sort of relief available for your loved one. Call us 24/7 at 972-789-1664, or 1-866-789-1664, or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, and we will discuss this entire process with you and answer your specific questions.
Fill this form with your contact information and a brief description about your case, and a member of our legal team will contact you soon.
US Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) as a part of DHS, the law enforcement functions of the US Customs Service, which include investigative and intelligence resources, the Immigration and Naturalization Service, the Federal Protective Service and the Federal Air Marshals Service, were merged into one organization. ICE is the primary investigative branch responsible for identifying and eliminating vulnerabilities in the nation’s border, economic, transportation and infrastructure security. ICE also has authority over illegal immigrant detention and removal.
You should be aware of the following information:
NOTE: ICE can hold a deportee for about 3 months. However, under certain circumstances, a person can be held longer than 90 days.
Get all the paper work that shows your loved one has permission to stay in the United States (valid visa, LPR, citizen), and get in contact with the ICE officer. If your attempt to resolve this fails, hire a experienced ICE hold and immigration attorney. Your attorney can file a Writ of Habeas Corpus to get your loved one released.
When someone becomes deportable, he or she is given a date to leave the country. This is done in two ways:
Most foreign nationals complain about the inhumane treatment for those detained and those trying to help, and when you couple the inhumane treatment with lack of information and options, it is no wonder why people get psychologically and emotionally scarred for life.