Dallas Immigration Lawyer
At the Lira Law Firm you will get one on one attention from an immigration attorney in Dallas who cares about your case.
Based in Dallas, Texas, The Lira Law Firm represents clients throughout the country with their immigration needs.
We help our clients obtain and renew their visas, become Legal Permanent Residents (Green Card), become US citizens and to fight their deportations.
If you or a loved one has been detained by Immigration (ICE), please call us to fight the deportation.
If you have a loved one who has been arrested and has an ICE hold, please call us to see if he or she can qualify for an immigration bond.
Legal Permanent Resident (Green Card)
There are several different ways to become a Legal Permanent Resident, the following are the most common ways:
Victim of Violence/Crime
Facing deportation from the United States is one of the most frightening things that can happen in someone’s life. It is a very stressful and difficult process. Some of the reasons people come before the Immigration Court are because of criminal convictions, unlawful presence, prohibited employment activity and entering US without permission.
It is important to find an attorney who can help fight the deportation quickly.
At The Lira Law Firm, you will meet attorney Monica Lira who is knowledgeable about the court process and who will passionately represent her clients. She cares about her cases and will always give her clients honest answers to their questions.
There are two ways to become a citizen:
Derivative Citizenship-If one of your parents was a US citizen at the time of your birth or if they became a US citizen while you were under 18 years of age, then you might have a claim to citizenship
Naturalization-After 3 or 5 years of being a Legal Permanent Resident, you can apply for citizenship.
The Lira Law Firm can help you become a citizen.
Same Sex Marriage Visas/Petitions
On June 26, 2013, the Supreme Court in United States v. Windsor struck down the discriminatory federal Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and affirmed that all loving and committed couples who are married deserve equal legal respect and treatment from the federal government, including immigration benefits. The Supreme Court held that Section 3 of the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) is unconstitutional, and federal departments were instructed to ensure the decision and federal benefits for same-sex legally married couples were implemented swiftly and smoothly.