As you’ve heard on the radio show “Mi Abogada”

For over 20 years, attorney Linnette Tano Clark has helped thousands of immigrants who want to inform themselves about immigration, changes in the law and their impact on the possibility to obtain a better life in the US.

She provides answers in Spanish and English to help the Hispanic community in Los Angeles and the Southern California area.

With degrees from UCLA, Loyola Law School, and years of experience working to support the rights of immigrants and winning their cases, you can be confident that immigration attorney Linnette Clark will help you to navigate the complexities of your immigration situation.

You can ask your immigration questions

LEGAL SERVICES – BURBANK IMMIGRATION LAWYER

Family Based Immigration

  • I-130: Family petition for spouse, parent, child or sibling
  • Adjustment of status
  • I-601A waivers
  • Consular processing
  • I-751: Removal of Conditional Residency

Citizenship
Renewal of permanent residence

  • N-400
  • N-600

Deferred Action (DACA)
U Visa
VAWA for phychological abuse

Deportation/ Removal Defense

  • Cancellation from Removal for Lawful Permanent Residents
  • Cancellation from Removal for Non-Lawful Permanent Residents
  • Defensive Asylum applications

Asylum
Appeals
TPS
I-90
Parole in Place

Investigations

  • FOIA
  • Criminal background checks with the FBI & California Department of Justice

Recent immigration news

Immigration Form Fees Increase in November 2010

CIS fees increase on most applications on November 23, 2010. One of the only applications not subject to the increase is the N-400, application for naturalization. CIS representatives have commented that the reason the naturalization application fee is not being increased is to encourage those that are eligible to become citizens of the United States!

DREAM Act: New Immigration Law?

Great news for immigrants! Congress is considering the DREAM Act. It would grant legal resident status to undocumented immigrant students. The qualifications to apply: those who entered the United States before turning 16 and were raised here continuously for at least five years prior to the passage of the bill, graduated from an American high […]