Kathryn N. Karam: Board Certified Immigration Lawyer

Kathryn N. Karam:

Board Certified Immigration Lawyer

Kathryn N. Karam has over eight years of experience practicing immigration law. She is Board Certified in Immigration and Nationality Law by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization.

About Our Clients

Our clients are people who:

  • Value their time and want skilled professionals to handle their immigration matters
  • Want to know all their options
  • Want their cases to go more smoothly and efficiently
  • Want peace of mind
  • Are pressed for time and want someone to push their petitions through the system
  • Want personal attention to their immigration process
  • Have complications in their background, for example:
  • Have a criminal history and want to file for U.S. citizenship
  • Frequently travel and want to apply for U.S. citizenship
  • Were involved in or accused of immigration fraud
  • Represented by an attorney or service provider who engaged in immigration fraud
  • Have multiple immigration petitions pending with USCIS
  • Have had a petition denied before
  • Have a child who is turning 21 soon
  • No longer work for the employer that sponsored them
  • No longer want to work for the employer that sponsored their current visa
  • Whose employer declines to file a PERM for them
  • Have a U.S. citizen parent but have had problems with or concerns about obtaining a Certificate of Citizenship

Examples of cases that we won for our clients:

New Office L-1A petitions which were initially denied and approved after we re-file the petitions with additional evidence

Expedited naturalization applications

O-1 petitions and P-3 visas for unusual or difficult cases

EB-1 petition for a successful restaurateur seeking to open two locations of his restaurant in the United States

Naturalization cases for individuals who have traveled extensively in the years leading up to their application for naturalization

Marriage-based cases for couples who handled their cases without representation but received a Notice of Intent to Deny their petition

Cases in which an individual passed through a checkpoint at Customs and Border

Protection but did not have documentary proof of their entry

H-1B petitions which involved unusual positions that USCIS alleged were not professional/specialty occupations

Cases in which individuals traveling to the United States are detained by Customs and Border Protection upon their arrival

Cases in which applicants for Permanent Residence or Citizenship are accused of fraud or misrepresentation

Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) petitions or other immigration-related matters based on abuse or domestic violence

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