Most Frequently Viewed Resources
Read about where to file your lawsuit or case. Information on jurisdiction and venue.
If you cannot afford the filing fee or other court costs, you may qualify to have these fees and costs waived by the court.
The Constitution; Executive and Administrative Laws; County, Appellate, Supreme Court, and Federal Districts; State Legislation; and Legal Guides.
Whatever the reason, you have the right to represent yourself, to be your own lawyer in all cases in California.
This section will give you general guidelines for how to best prepare yourself for court.
Everyone inside the U.S. has certain legal rights, regardless of your immigration status.
You may file an appeal on some unfavorable decisions to the USCIS Administrative Appeals Office (AAO) or the Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA).
Check out these frequently asked questions to find your answer about TPS for Haitians.
Recognizing that some applicants cannot pay the filing fees, USCIS established a fee waiver process for certain forms and benefit types.
This interactive map and search engine that will help you find legal assistance near you.
About certificates of citizenship and passports.
A comprehensive resource on how ICE raids work, your rights, and what you and your community can do to stop criminalization and deportation.
Alphabetical Listing of Resources
Information on the benefits and responsibilities of citizenship, an overview of the naturalization process, and eligibility requirements.
Download your immigration forms online.
Use your application receipt number to check your case status online.
Information about the test to become a citizen.
Easy-to-use flash cards and vocabulary lists.
By filing online you can submit and view certain benefit requests, receive electronic notification of decisions, and receive real-time case status updates.
Field Offices handle scheduled interviews on non-asylum related applications.
You can use this dictionary to quickly look up a definition or explanation for a topic.
You can request a free interpreter to be with you in court.
A court interpreter verbally translates (called “interpreting”) everything the judge and others say from spoken English into your primary language, and everything you say back into spoken English.
This resource has the answers to commonly asked questions about court interpreters, including how to ask for one.
The Attorney General's guide on avoiding scams targeting immigrants and their families in English, Spanish, Chinese, Korean, Tagalog, and Vietnamese.
Immigration Equality's expert legal staff prepared and is proud to share this legal library so that LGBTQ immigrants, their loved ones and their representatives can find the accurate and relevant legal information they need.
Exceptions, accommodations, modifications to requirements.
The purpose of the SIJ program is to help foreign children in the United States who have been abused, abandoned, or neglected.
During the naturalization interview, applicants will be asked up to 1 questions from the list of 1 questions in English.
Short lessons about the country's history and government.
Form fees, eligibility requirements, fee waiver eligibility, required documents, and mailing addresses vary depending on the form you are filing and why you are filing.