Labor demands in the US and political unrest in Mexico has resulted in large scale of Mexican immigration to the US since the early 1900s. Mexican immigrants account for about 28% of the U.S. immigrant population according to a 2013 study.
However, recent evidence suggests that Mexican immigration to the US has slowed and even reversed. Regardless, the continuing admissive regulations, such as the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952, the decades-long backlogs for visas, and the rising anti-immigrant sentiment has made immigration for Mexican nationals to the US especially difficult. Mexican and Filipino nationals have the longest wait times for family-sponsored green cards and visas.
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“Mr. Shusterman helped me all the way since I arrived in the USA 17 years ago on a visiting scholar visa until this month when I have become a US citizen.”
- Jose Mediano
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Mexican Immigration to the US is divided into the following subtopics:
- US Embassy and Consulates in Mexico
- Mexican Consular Offices in the U.S.
- Related Mexican Immigration to US Websites
- U.S. Embassy in Mexico City
- U.S. Embassy in Ciudad Juarez
- U.S. Embassy in Guadalajara
- U.S. Embassy in Hermosillo
- U.S. Embassy in Matamoros
- U.S. Embassy in Merida
- U.S. Embassy in Monterrey
- U.S. Embassy in Nogales
- U.S. Embassy in Nuevo Laredo
- U.S. Embassy in Tijuana
- DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals)
- Immigration – Mexican (Library of Congress)
- Mexican Government
- Migration Policy Institute
- U.S. Visa Bulletin
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Carl Shusterman served as an INS Trial Attorney (1976-82) before opening a firm specializing exclusively in US immigration law. He is a Certified Specialist in Immigration Law who has testified as an expert witness before the US Senate Immigration Subcommittee. Carl was featured in the February 2018 edition of SuperLawyers Magazine.