Todo depende en como usted entro al pais. Entro ilegalmente o con visa? Cual visa?
entre ilegalmente , mis padres nos trajeron no fue decicion de nosotros venir a este pais uno solo seguia indicaciones de ellos
es posible arreglar mi situacion migratoria por medio de un empleador si es que si cuales son los requisitos
Unfortunately, the only forgiveness that existed for entering illegally was under INA 245(i) which states that if you had an I-130, I-140 or Labor Certification properly filed for you ON or BEFORE April 30, 2001 AND you could prove that you were inside the U.S. on December 21, 2000 unless the I-130, I-140 or Labor Certification was filed on or before January 14, 1998, then you could pay a $1000 penalty and adjust status to U.S. Lawful Permanent Residency. If you did not have any of those types of applications filed for you before that date, then you have three options:
1) Wait for an immigration law to come out that will help you. I have high hopes that next year or maybe the following, something good will come out. You can do a Google search for something called, "The Dream Act". This proposed legislation would help in this type of situation because it takes into consideration that a minor could not be responsible for the decision of the parents to enter the U.S. illegally. The problem is that every year it never gets enough support in Congress. So you should get all your U.S. Citizen and U.S. Lawful Permanent Resident friends and family to contact (through letters or phone calls) their members of the U.S. Congress and urge them support this proposed legislation.
2) Apply for Asylum (you had to have done this within the 1st year be being in the U.S. unless there are changed country conditions), Withholding of Removal, Convention Against Torture, or Cancellation of Removal. The first three things are if you fear to return to your home country because you believe that you will be specifically targeted due to your race, religion, nationality, social group or political opinion and that you run a high risk of great bodily injury, torture, or death as a result. The last, Cancellation, you would have to prove that you have been at least 10 years in the U.S. AND you must also prove that if you are deported, a U.S. Citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident that depends upon you will suffer exceptional and extremely unusual hardship. This hardship must be something more than emotional separation hardship or financial hardship, so it is difficult to get.
3) If you marry a U.S. Citizen, you could file an I-130 here in the U.S. (which will give you no legal status, but you might be able to get a drivers license with the receipt), but once that I-130 is approved, really the only thing you can do is leave the U.S. and apply to come back in at the U.S. Embassy/consulate in your home country as the spouse of a U.S. Citizen. At that point, they will want to deny you because you entered illegally and stayed. So you would have to apply for an I-601 waiver (forgiveness) and to get this waiver you will have to prove that your spouse will suffer extreme hardship if you are not allowed back in to the U.S. These waivers are very difficult to get. The reason they are difficult to get is because your spouse's hardship probably will need to be more than just economic hardship or emotional separation hardship. So because they are difficult to get, no one wants to risk leaving the U.S. and getting stuck outside for 10 years if it isn't granted.
You can look at this link to get more information on I-601 waivers. It is from the U.S. Embassy in Syria, but it is a good description and the process should be similar in all U.S. Embassies.
and here is another link:
And here is a link to what extreme hardship is:
You cannot do anything through employment from within the U.S. You would have to leave and if you leave, you cannot come back for 10 years. You also cannot use your children to be able to stay other than with Cancellation of Removal as I explained before and I would not advise doing that unless you are grabbed by ICE and placed in removal proceedings. Why? Because if you just do it on your own and you lose, then they place you in removal proceedings and you have no defense and you are deported. But if they grab you in the future and put you in proceedings anyway, you have nothing to lose. You try it at that time, not before.
I am truly sorry for the bad news, but the options are very limited at the moment. Please let me know if you have any additional questions. I would be happy to answer them for you without additional charge, if not, please do not forget to click accept or I do not get credit for my assistance to you. You are not charged again. If you would like to request me in the future, just put my name on the subject line. Positive feedback for my service to you (not the state of the law as it is) is always appreciated as well as any bonus if you think I deserve it. Thank you.
thank you for all your information is greatly appreciated