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What are my rights as an immigrant in the U.S.?

As an immigrant in the U.S., you have certain rights and protections under the U.S. Constitution and laws. Here are some of your key rights as an immigrant:

  1. Right to due process: You have the right to due process of law, which includes the right to a fair and impartial hearing before a judge, the right to be represented by an attorney, and the right to present evidence and witnesses on your behalf.
  2. Freedom from discrimination: You have the right to be free from discrimination based on your race, ethnicity, national origin, religion, or other protected characteristics.
  3. Right to privacy: You have the right to privacy, including the right to keep your personal information confidential, the right to be free from unreasonable searches and seizures, and the right to communicate privately with your attorney.
  4. Access to education and healthcare: You have the right to access public education and emergency medical care, regardless of your immigration status.
  5. Right to work: You have the right to work in the U.S. if you have proper work authorization, such as a work visa or green card.
  6. Right to free speech and assembly: You have the right to free speech and assembly, which includes the right to express your opinions and participate in peaceful protests and demonstrations.

It is important to note that your rights as an immigrant may be impacted by your specific immigration status, and that the laws and policies related to immigration can be complex and subject to change. If you have questions about your rights as an immigrant, it is recommended to consult with an immigration attorney for guidance.

Remember, this information is not a substitute for legal advice. If you have specific questions or concerns, set up free consultation with a Fillmore Spencer Attorney who has expertise in .
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