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FAQ

My husband's grandfather served in the US Marines. Can he sponsor me into the USA?
There is no provision in the Family-based Immigrant Visa policies of the United States that would allow someone to be the citizen sponsor of his grandson's spouse. "Grandparents, aunts, uncles, in-laws, and cousins cannot sponsor a relative for immigration." The fact that your grandfather-in-law served in the United States Armed Forces is irrelevant.You'll need to find a closer relative (parent, sibling, spouse, or adult child) who is a resident citizen or lawful permanent resident of the United States to act as a sponsor.If you are asking if your grandfather-in-law can be a joint sponsor for the purpose of meeting the support requirements (I-864), the answer to that question is probably yes, provided he presently lives in the United States. Joint sponsors do not have to be related to the immigrant.
Does the US citizen spouse and the other spouse both need to file TWO I-864's?
No - the only time you would need more than one I-864 would be if you needed a joint sponsor (the foreign national spouse is not considered a "joint sponsor," even if you include his or her income).  If you have decided to embark on the immigration process without an attorney (which I don't recommend), please be certain to carefully read all of the instructions to all of the forms.  And, if you have any doubts about the foreign national's eligibility for permanent residence, you should consult with an immigration attorney before beginning the process.  Best of luck.
Does a DACA recipient, legally employed in the US, need a sponsor when filing I-130 and I-485 as the spouse of a US citizen?
I am assuming by “sponsor” you mean a person who fills out the I-864 Affidavit of Support.When immigrating in a family-based immigration category, the petitioner (in this case the US citizen) must always be a sponsor and must always fill out an I-864 Affidavit of Support. If the petitioner’s household income is insufficient, then a “joint sponsor” would be needed who would fill out a second I-864; but in this case the petitioner would still need to fill out an I-864 — there would be two I-864s.The intending immigrant (in this case, the DACA recipient) is counted as part of a sponsor’s (i.e. the petitioner’s and/or the joint sponsor’s) household size, and the intending immigrant’s income can be counted (as “Person 1”, etc. in Part 6 of I-864) in the sponsor’s household’s income, if the intending immigrant is working legally in the US (which a DACA recipient is, provided they have a current EAD), and the work can continue after the intending immigrant immigrates (which is assumed to be true as long as the work is in the US). The intending immigrant does not have to fill out an I-864A to include his/her income in the sponsor’s I-864; however, the intending immigrant needs to provide an EAD or other document proving that they are authorized to work in the US. If including the intending immigrant’s income in the petitioner’s household income makes the petitioner’s household income sufficient, then a “joint sponsor” is not needed.
I am an American citizen. I've lived in another country all my life. I am married and want to move to the United States, but I won't have income for a while (I'm going to pursue a graduate degree). Can I sponsor my family for Green Cards?
You can petition your family.As part of the process, you will need to do an Affidavit of Support for the immigrants. If you don't have a job in the U.S., and don't have enough assets, you may not meet the requirements, in which case you need to find a joint sponsor who will also complete an Affidavit of Support for the immigrants.
Which is the current world record for deepwater drilling, and who holds it?
The current water depth record for a producing oil well is the Tobago well at 9,627 feet below sea level, in the US Gulf of Mexico, operated by Shell and jointly sponsored by Chevron and Nexen. It is currently flowing oil to the Perdido production platform, which is floating in 8,000 feet of water. (Perdido is situated between 3 fields and is some distance away from Tobago, which is why the water depth is shallower.) http://www.shell.us/home/content...[Edit: found a source in my work files & updated accordingly.] As of 2009 (the latest data I have) the exploratory oil well drilling record is the Toledo well at 10,011 ft, drilled by Chevron with the Discoverer Deep Seas. This is particularly impressive because the DDS is only nameplate-rated for 10,000 ft water depth! We're unlikely to see that record broken in the near future. The latest generation of ultra-deepwater drilling rigs is rated to 12,000 ft water depth and that's pushing existing buoyant riser technology to its limit. The environmental loads from water currents across such a long riser pipe are very difficult to manage. Perhaps more importantly, the small number of these high-capacity rigs in existence are needed in shallower water for wells that extend extremely deep below the sea floor. Many of the same technical features that allow deeper water also allow deeper wells below the mudline.This chart is out of date, but pretty awesome for showing the progression:The current record for a geological science well (for recovery of rock cores, not oil) is an absolutely incredible 23,110 ft water depth in the Mariana Trench. It is held by the Integrated Ocean Drilling Program, a multi-nation scientific research project. One notable accomplishment of the program is conclusively proving seafloor tectonic drift by dating core samples at various points between the mid-ocean ridge and the continental shelf. Very impressive stuff.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Int...
Must a petitioner pay an affidavit of support (AOS) fee despite of the inability to sponsor the applicant financially? The sponsoring petitioner is a green card holder and the applicant is an unmarried child over 30.
First of all, the petitioner must file an I-864 Affidavit of Support in family-based immigration cases (with certain exceptions I won’t go into). If the petitioner’s household income is insufficient to meet the required level, then a “joint sponsor” whose household income is sufficient to meet the required level can be used, in which case the joint sponsor would file a second I-864 Affidavit of Support. However, even when there is a joint sponsor, the petitioner still must file an I-864, even though the petitioner’s household income is not enough. If the petitioner’s household income is not enough, and no joint sponsor can be found, then the visa will be denied; in that case, the immigrant should not go through with Consular Processing, and just keep the petition alive by calling NVC once a year, until there comes a time when the petitioner’s household income is enough or a joint sponsor can be found.For someone going through with Consular Processing for an immigrant visa, the $120 Affidavit of Support fee is required. I am assuming that, if the petitioner’s household income is insufficient, that there is a joint sponsor whose household income is sufficient (otherwise, as I said above, there would be no point going forward with the application at this time). In that case, yes, the $120 Affidavit of Support fee is required, but only one $120 fee needs to be paid, even though there are two Affidavits of Support being filed. It doesn’t matter who pays the fee, as long as it’s paid.