¿Por qué es importante tener un poder certificado por un abogado?
PORQUE SI NO PUEDES TOMAR DECISIONES EN UNA SITUACION CRÍTICA, PUEDES: • Ayudar a proteger a su familia e hijos en caso de que algo le suceda• Proteger tu propiedad e intereses financieros• Escoger una persona de confianza que pueda manejar tus intereses comerciales• Cumplir con tus deseos médicos, incluyendo la posible suspensión o el cese de procedimientos, tratamientos o servicios médicos• Comprar un seguro de vida• Ayudar a resolver reclamos o demandas legales• En resumen, proteger a usted y a su familia cuando lo necesite!
¿Qué necesito para un Poder Legal? Fechas de nacimiento de todos los miembros de la familia en su hogar Saber el ingreso salarial total de su hogar Saber los gastos de trabajo y del hogar, incluyendo millaje para ir y venir del trabajar, costo seguros, herramientas, uniformes, guardería, etc. Conozca sus activos, incluyendo cuentas bancarias, vehículos y propiedad
¿Cómo puedo crear un Poder Legal?
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O por e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Every family should have a Family Preparedness Plan. While it is our hope that you never have to use your plan, it is a good practice to have one in place to help reduce the stress of the unexpected. This step-by-step guide will help you create a plan for your children in the event you are not available to care for them.
Indiana has a dubious commonality with Arkansas, Georgia, South Carolina and Wyoming. It is one of only four states that have no statutes criminalizing various types of bias-motivated violence or intimidation.
In a recent “Lunch With the League” presentation, Dr. Anita Joshi, who has practiced pediatrics in Crawfordsville for more than 20 years, made a clear case for the need of such legislation in Indiana.
The National Immigrant Justice Center (NIJC) offers a wide range of legal services to low-income immigrants. Attorneys and trained staff provide consultations and legal representation on the following matters:
Deferred Action for Eligible Youth (DACA)
Legal assistance for eligible youth and their families seeking to apply for deferred action and employment authorization.
Legal assistance for permanent residents and U.S. citizens who want to apply to bring family members to the United States or to allow family members in the United States to adjust their status.
Applications for Lawful Permanent Residence
Assistance in completing and filing applications for lawful permanent residence (also known as a green card.
Legal assistance for permanent residents who want to apply to become U.S. citizens.
Temporary Protected Status (TPS)
Legal assistance for immigrants who qualify for Temporary Protected Status (TPS) visas based on their country of origin and dates of immigration.
Nicaraguan Adjustment and Central American Relief Act (NACARA)
Assistance in completing and filing applications for Nicaraguan, Cuban, Salvadoran, and Guatemalan immigrants and nationals of the former Soviet Union who entered the United States in the 1990s.
Legal representation for immigrants who are in deportation proceedings.
Legal protections for immigrant victims of family violence
Legal assistance for men and women who qualify for immigration benefits under the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) because they have been abused by a U.S. citizen or permanent resident.
Visas for immigrant victims of crimes
Assistance in obtaining a visa for immigrants who have been a victim of a crime and are willing to assist law enforcement in the investigation of that crime.
Visas for immigrant victims of human trafficking
Assistance in obtaining a visa for immigrants who have been trafficked into the United States.
The mission of Immigrant Defense Project is to secure fairness and justice for immigrants in the United States.
We work to transform a racially biased criminal legal system that violates basic human rights and an immigration system that tears hundreds of thousands of immigrants with convictions each year from their homes, their families, and their communities.
We fight to end the current era of unprecedented mass deportation via strategies that attack these two interconnected systems at multiple points. We use impact litigation and advocacy to challenge unfair laws and policies and media and communications to counter the pervasive demonization of immigrants. And we provide expert legal advice, training, and resources to immigrants, legal defenders, and grassroots organizations, to support those on the frontlines of the struggle for justice.
We help lay the groundwork for a day when the criminal and immigration laws of the United States respect and uphold the human rights of everyone, fulfilling the values of equality, justice, and fairness for all.
The difference between asylees and refugees is largely procedural. A person who requests asylum in the United States is called an asylee. A person who requests protection while still overseas, and then is given permission to enter the U.S. as a refugee, is naturally called a refugee.
However, here is the likely source of confusion in this area. Both types of applicants must, in order to obtain their status, prove the same thing — that they qualify for protection under U.S. law, because they meet the definition of a refugee found in Section 101(a)(42)(A) of the Immigration and Nationality Act (I.N.A.).