Home News Immigration Change in Immigration Procedures Authorizes Officials to Deny Incomplete

Change in Immigration Procedures Authorizes Officials to Deny Incomplete

Change in immigration procedures authorizes officials to deny incomplete or erroneous requests.
The US Citizenship and Immigration Service has informed its officers that they can deny incomplete or erroneous requests and requests, without having to first issue a “request for evidence” or a Notice of Intent to Deny. With this, the evaluation and decision will be entirely at the discretion of the official

Immigration Procedures
This would apply to errors in the procedures and also for applications that lack supports or documents.

The Immigration and Citizenship Service (USCISwill deny any application that contains erroneous or missing documents, without giving applicants the ability to resend it correctly.

The new modality of rejection ” express ” will come into force on September 11 and, as explained to Telemundo 51 by the lawyer Alma Rosa Nieto, will not affect the requests that are already in process.

The US Citizenship and Immigration Service has informed its officers that they can deny incomplete or erroneous requests and requests, without having to first issue a “request for evidence” (RFE) or a Notice of Intent to Denial (NOID, for its acronym in English). With this, the evaluation and decision will be entirely at the discretion of the official.

This new procedure canon will have no effect for applications related to the Deferred Action or DACA program. This would apply to errors in the procedures and also for applications that lack supports or documents.

According to the agency, the idea is to adequately settle requests. “For too long, our immigration system has been overburdened with frivolous or non-merit claims that delay prosecution for all people, including legitimate petitioners. Through this long-needed policy change, USCIS restores the complete discretion of our immigration officials to deny applications and petitions that are incomplete or ineligible, filed for immigration benefits, “said the director of USCIS, L Francis Cissna, in a statement.

For its part, Immigration expert Alma Rosa Nieto indicated that this change could have harsh effects on the applicants and recommended seeking legal assistance before submitting any request to Immigration.

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