Immigration can be defined as the action of coming to live permanently in a country that you were not born in. It can also mean the place at the airport or a border of a country where government or military officials check the documents of everyone that is entering the country. No matter what definition fits your case, it has to be done legally. You must obtain the proper documents and prior authorization to enter into another country that is not your home country. You can travel wherever you would like to go but you must go back to your country of origin. People take vacations all of the time all over the world. If you are vacationing, you will have proper identification on you. You must come back to your home country though. When you enter into a country illegally or stay beyond what you were approved for, then you can get in trouble. You can no longer reside in a country when your time is up there. If you, a friend or a loved one has been detained by ICE (Immigration and Customs Enforcement) and have been granted a bail bond by the judge at the detention center or local jail, contact Atomic Bail Bonds at (860) 982-4661. Our agents have experience handling these types of bonds. We can get started on the papers to get you released as soon as you contact us.
ICE is the acronym for the United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement. The ICE is a federal agency within the United States Department of Homeland Security (DHS). It is responsible for identifying, investigating, and dismantling weaknesses relating to the nation’s border, economic, transportation, and infrastructure security. It is the principal investigative arm of the DHS, and the second largest investigative agency within the United States federal government. The ICE is responsible for the investigation and enforcement of over four hundred (400) federal statutes within the U.S. The ICE was established in 2003 by merging the investigative and interior enforcement elements of the United States Customs Service and the Immigration and Naturalization Service. Its headquarters are in Washington, D.C. The ICE aims to protect the United States of America and uphold the safety of the public by enforcing immigration and customs laws. It is led by a director who is appointed at the sub-Cabinet level by the President of the United States and confirmed by the Senate. The director reports directly to the Secretary of Homeland Security.
Immigration policy determines who can be eligible to become a new citizen of the United States or enter the country as a temporary citizen. To be a temporary citizen, you can apply to be a worker, student, refugee, or even a permanent resident. The federal government is responsible for setting and enforcing most immigration policy. Immigration is regulated to control certain factors. These things can include, but are not limited, to the economic and social impact of non-citizens on a state’s population and economy, how the state treats non-citizens with regard to providing education and other public services, the impact of non-citizens on crime and the enforcement of immigration and employment laws.
In severe cases, where the people fear for their life due to war or even poverty in their own country, the United States government will allow refugees to come into the country. The Refugee Act of 1980 authorized the president of the United States to admit refugees who face persecution or are in fear of persecution due to their race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or their political opinion, especially if it involves an “unforeseen emergency refugee situation. You will just need to apply and be granted asylum and then you will be allowed to stay in the country. If you do things illegally, you will be caught, arrested, and then deported back to a country you were trying to escape from. If you are detained and have a bail, contact Atomic Bail Bonds at (860) 982-4661. so we can help you. We are profession, courteous and empathetic people that are here for you. We will help you regain your freedom so you can be reunited with your family.
If you have been arrested for a crime you committed and you are an undocumented immigrant, the police officers and court systems will find out. Under a federal program called “Secure Communities,” everyone that gets arrested are fingerprinted and then run through a federal database. That federal database checks their criminal record and immigration status. If it comes back that you are not supposed to be here, then deportation will be your sentence. In certain situations, deportation happens after you serve your sentence, depending on the crime you committed.
Immigration bonds are not an easy bond to insure for people that have been detained by ICE (Immigration and Customs Enforcement) for violation of their legal status in a country they should not be in. When you get arrested, you will go to an ICE (Immigration and Customs Enforcement) detention center where you will wait to go before a judge. You will plead your case on behalf of your immigration status. If you were arrested for also committing a crime, you will see another judge in the criminal court system. The judge takes many things into consideration when granting your bail bond. Bail bonds are not an automatic given thing. The judge will need to know if you are a threat to society, if you are a flight risk, if you are willing to cooperate with the due process of the Connecticut legal system, if you have ties to the local area you were arrested in and if you are going to show up for the scheduled court appearances for your case to be heard. If you are granted a bond and you fail to show up to your scheduled court appearance, you will be arrested again and face more charges. You will also lose the money that was paid as a bail bond to get you, your friend or loved one released from the detention center or jail. It is in your best interest to show up to all of your court appearances. Our agents here at Atomic Bail Bonds know this can be a scary process to go through. We understand that things may be going on in your country that you do not want to suffer through. We understand. Unfortunately, things have to be done a certain way to ensure the proper transition happens. If you, a friend or loved one has been arrested for an immigration violation, contact Atomic Bail Bonds at (860) 982-4661. and we will help you with no judgment.