You have to move heaven and earth to get a green card, but becoming a citizen of the U.S. is comparatively easy.
One of of successful clients was young Miguel Garcia, who got a green card after KIND referred him to Marek.
For reference, in 2009 alone 227,000 foreign nationals received a green card by means of marriage.
He applied for a green card there, but changed jobs and moved to California while waiting to hear back on his application.
Indeed, earning a law degree and joining the Supreme Court bar was more straightforward than getting a green card!
If he had made it back to the U.S. he would have gotten a green card and none of this ever would have happened.
That is, until he bought a green card and officially became a U.S. citizen.
An educated son, or one with a green card, is seen as a “good catch” and therefore fetches vast sums for his family.
[after the "IBM System/360 Reference Data" card] A summary of an assembly language, even if the colour is not green. Less frequently used now because of the decrease in the use of assembly language. "I'll go get my green card so I can check the addressing mode for that instruction." Some green cards are actually booklets.
The original green card became a yellow card when the System/370 was introduced, and later a yellow booklet. An anecdote from IBM refers to a scene that took place in a programmers' terminal room at Yorktown in 1978. A luser overheard one of the programmers ask another "Do you have a green card?" The other grunted and passed the first a thick yellow booklet. At this point the luser turned a delicate shade of olive and rapidly left the room, never to return.