COMPREHENSIVE ADVISORY LETTERS
FLORIDA CRIMINAL CONVICTIONS
Criminal convictions, including withholds of adjudication, can result in the inadmissibility, deportability, ineligibility to naturalize, and other other negative consequences for non-United States citizens. No matter how long a person has been in the US, whether they have a green card or not, and no matter how minor the criminal charge and sentence, there may be significant consequences for the person's immigration status.
SLG Law, (Shorstein, Lasnetski, & Gihon), has developed an all inclusive, comprehensive Immigration Consequences of Florida Criminal Convictions Database, which provides the immigration consequences for each and every criminal statutes in the state of Florida. We continuously maintain and monitor updates in case law to ensure that the information is accurate and up to date. We have broad experience practicing in both criminal courtroom and immigration courtrooms.
If your client has a pending criminal case or a prior criminal conviction, and you'd like to know what the potential immigration consequences are, we can provide you, or your client, with two options based on your needs.
Detailed Immigration Consequences Advisory Letter: $750
We will obtain specific information related to your client's case, review the factual information (Information, Arrest & Booking Report, Record of Conviction), research the legal issues based on the factual information, and draft a comprehensive letter advising you on 1) whether the conviction makes your client deportable, 2) whether the conviction makes your client inadmissible, 3) whether the conviction will prevent your client from becoming a United States Citizen, and 4) alternative plea options for you to explore in the criminal case.
Simple Immigration Consequences Answer Form: $150
Upon submitting the specific statute of conviction, we will provide you with a concise answer on the immigration consequences resulting from a conviction under that statute. This answer form will be a general answer relating to the statute of conviction and not an advisory letter relating to the specific facts of the case.