When it comes to an immigration or business / corporate law matter, it can be difficult to know what step or direction to take. We at the Kapoor Law Firm understand this, which is why our Nassau County attorney has created this page of commonly asked questions regarding these areas of the law and the extent of our services.

Do You Still Have Questions? Call our Nassau County Lawyers at (516) 806-4070 for Answers

We will remain at your side until your legal needs are met in an effective manner. If you have a question or concern you would you like to discuss with our legal team, don't think twice about giving us a call.

  • Commonly Asked Immigration Questions

    • How Can I Qualify for Asylum?
      Asylum is granted to those who have faced, or will face persecution, if they return to their native country. Individuals petitioning for asylum must prove that their race, religion, nationality, political beliefs, or membership in a particular social group places their safety in danger. The chances of successfully obtaining asylum are greatly increased when you have a reputable law firm such as ours on your side.
    • What Action Should I Take if I Have Received an Order for Deportation?
      If you have received a deportation order, it is important to take action as soon as possible. There are a number of available options to appeal or cancel a removal order. Reach out to an attorney to go over the best option for your case.
    • What Type of Visa Is Best for My Immigration Situation?
      There are many types of visas available for immigrants, including temporary and permanent visas involving employment and family immigration sponsorship. The best thing to do is to look over your situation with an immigration attorney who can advise you on the best course of action.
    • How Can I Become a U.S. Citizen?
      Citizenship, or naturalization, is a process only available if you have lived in the country at least five years, or three years if you are a spouse of a U.S. citizen. You first file form N-400 with the USCIS. From there, you will schedule an interview to prove your mastery of the English language and knowledge of the the country's history and government.
  • Commonly Asked Questions About Kapoor Law Firm

    • Does Your Firm Handle Cases in Nassau County?
      Yes! Our firm accepts cases throughout the entire New York City Metro region, which includes Nassau County. Our Nassau County lawyer can provide you with the timely and professional legal services during your time of need.
    • How Much Do You Charge for a Consultation?
      Our firm proudly offers an initial consultation with each prospective client. This crucial step allows our clients to gain a clearer idea of their options and how our firm can help them.
    • Why Should I Hire Your Firm to Handle My Case?
      Our firm is deeply committed to helping our clients reach their goals, whether they are immigration or business-related. We do this by delivering solid legal representation that reflects the individual needs of those we serve. Our experience in the business world and knowledge of the immigration system can be used to your advantage. We do everything we can to help you achieve your business and immigration goals.
  • Commonly Asked Business Law Questions

    • What Should I Consider Before Buying a Business?
      Before you purchase a business, it is important to ensure you know every detail of that business. This includes reviewing all major documents and existing contracts. A business attorney can help you look over any available documentation to identify potential risk areas and help you make informed purchasing decisions.
    • Why Do I Need Legal Guidance When It Comes to Creating a Contract?
      Having the guidance of a business lawyer when creating a contract can help spare you from a great deal of headache and trouble in the future. For example, our legal team can ensure that your contract contains clear and concise language that can protect you from future lawsuits. We can also help you make sure that no detail is left overlooked or unaddressed in your contract stipulations.