After Judge Orders Deportation If you were free on bail when the judge ordered your deportation, you probably won't be taken to immigration jail. You'll have time at your home in the U.S. Department of State, while the government organizes travel documents and transportation back to your home country. If you are not detained, ICE will send what is known as a baggage and baggage card (or Form I-16) requiring that it be presented to a local ICE facility on a certain date and time.
You will be asked to bring your passport or other travel documents and you will be allowed to carry a small piece of luggage to carry personal belongings. Basically, this is a letter asking you to turn yourself in so that you can be deported. At this time, you have a legal obligation to file a removal request as directed. If you ignore the baggage and baggage card, either knowingly or unknowingly, your case will be forwarded to the fugitive unit.
A police force team will be tasked with locating and arresting him. You can be arrested anywhere, whether at work, at school, at home, or in public places. You will then be taken to a detention center and held in custody until travel arrangements are made. In this scenario, you will not be allowed to file a stay of deportation.
The removal procedure is what happens when the government initiates the process of an expulsion order. In this case, a judge or immigration officer will determine if you can stay in the United States. Any person in the United States who is not a citizen of the United States could be subject to deportation proceedings. Working with a deportation defense lawyer can help you when you are placed in deportation proceedings.
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