You Deserve The Best
Let Darius Amiri & the team at Rose Law Group FIGHT FOR YOU.
The fate of DACA hangs in balance as the Supreme Court is set to decide on whether the Trump Administration had the authority to cancel the program via executive order. Regardless of their decision, we can help, but you need to take the first step and contact us.
“DACA” stands for Deferred Action for certain Childhood Arrivals to the United States. On June 15, 2012, the Secretary of Homeland Security announced that certain people, commonly referred to as “Dreamers,” who came to the United States as children and met several guidelines, could apply for deferred action for a period of two years-subject to renewal. If approved, they would be eligible for work authorization in the form of employment authorization cards, which in turn could often be used to obtain social security cards and drivers licenses or IDs in many states. Deferred action is a use of prosecutorial discretion to defer removal action against an individual for a certain period but does not confer lawful status on an individual.
Chair of Immigration Law Department, Rose Law Group
Attorney Darius Amiri and the team of DACA attorneys and legal staff at the Rose Law Group, PC have extensive experience in applying for DACA and representing DACA holders in legal proceedings, whether it be immigration proceedings, applying for green cards, family court, or civil litigation matters. Mr. Amiri began his legal career representing immigrants and their families facing consequences in immigration court for criminal or civil matters and was around when the DACA program was first implemented in 2012. As a result, he is familiar with the process from start to finish and has had the unique opportunity to represent DACA recipients and their families in all types of legal proceedings.
June 15, 2012 – The DACA program is created by DHS memorandum.
Aug. 15, 2012 – Individuals begin filing DACA applications with USCIS.
Nov. 20, 2014 – The Deferred Action for Parents of Americans (DAPA) program and the DACA expansion is announced.
June 15, 2017 – DHS announces the rescission of the DAPA program
June 29, 2017 – Texas and 9 states request Attorney General Jeff Sessions to repeal the DACA program by September 5, 2017.
July 21, 2017 – California and 18 states plus the District of Columbia wrote a letter to the president requesting continuation of DACA.
Sept. 5, 2017 – DHS officially rescinds DACA by memorandum with a six month phase out.
Sept. 6, 2017 – New York and 14 states plus the District of Columbia file a lawsuit seeking a halt to the rescission of DACA.
Jan. 9, 2018 – A San Francisco-based U.S. District Court judge ordered the administration to resume accepting renewal applications for DACA
Feb. 26, 2018 – The Supreme Court declines to take up an immediate appeal of court decisions resuming DACA renewals
April 24, 2018 – A federal judge ruled that DACA must stay in place and DHS must accept new and renewal applications
June 28, 2019 – The Supreme Court decides to consolidate three petitions related to DACA Department of Homeland Security v. Regents of the University of California (Docket 18-587), Trump v. NAACP (Docket 18-588), and McAleenan v. Vidal (Docket 18-589)
November 12, 2019 – The Supreme Court hears oral arguments on the cases
June 2020 – The Supreme Court is expected to deliver its decision