G-1256 | Declaration for Interpreted USCIS Interview
The interviewing officer uses this form to: Record the presence of an interpreter that you have provided for your USCIS interview; Document your satisfaction with the interpreter’s ability to interpret from English to your language, and from your language to English; Acknowledge that your interpreter may learn confidential information during your interview; Ensure the interpreter understands the requirements to serve as an interpreter, which includes accurately, literally, and fully interpreting for both you and the interviewing officer; and Notify you that the interviewing officer can deny permission for the interpreter to participate in the interview
I-129 | Petition for a Nonimmigrant Worker
Petitioners use this form to file on behalf of a nonimmigrant worker to come to the United States temporarily to perform services or labor, or to receive training, as an H-1B, H-2A, H-2B, H-3, L-1, O-1, O-2, P-1, P-1S, P-2, P-2S, P-3, P-3S, Q-1 or R-1 nonimmigrant worker. Petitioners may also use this form to request an extension of stay in or change of status to E-1, E-2, E-3, H-1B1 or TN, or one of the above classifications for an alien.
I-129CW | Petition for a CNMI-Only Nonimmigrant Transitional Worker
An employer uses this form to petition U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) for an alien who is ineligible for another employment-based nonimmigrant classification to work as a nonimmigrant in the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands (CNMI) temporarily as a CW-1, CNMI-Only Transitional Worker.
I-129CWR | Semiannual Report for CW-1 Employers
An employer of an approved Form I-129CW, Petition for Commonwealth of Northern Mariana Islands (CNMI) Only Transitional Worker (CW-1), uses Form I-129CWR to verify the continued employment and payment of each worker under the terms and conditions of the approved petition.
I-129F | Petition for Alien Fiancé(e)
Use this to petition to bring your fiancé(e) (K-1) and their children (K-2) to the U.S. so you may marry your fiancé(e), or to bring your spouse (K-3) and their children (K-4) to the U.S. to apply for lawful permanent resident status.
I-130 | Petition for Alien Relative
Use this form if you are a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident (LPR) and you need to establish your relationship to an eligible relative who wishes to come to or remain in the United States permanently and get a Permanent Resident Card (also called a Green Card).
File OnlineForm Details
I-131 | Application for Travel Document
Use this form to apply for a re-entry permit, refugee travel document, advance parole travel document (including parole into the U.S. for humanitarian reasons), or advance permission to travel for CNMI long-term residents.
I-134 | Affidavit of Support
Use this form to sponsor a visa applicant and show they will not become public charges while in the United States. You must file a separate affidavit for each applicant.
I-290B | Notice of Appeal or Motion
Use this form to file: An appeal with the Administrative Appeals Office (AAO); A motion with the USCIS office that issued the latest decision in your case (including a field office, service center, or the AAO); or Certain appeals of the denial of an Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) Form I-17, “Petition for Approval of School for Attendance by Nonimmigrant Student” with the ICE Student and Exchange Visitor Program.
I-539 | Application To Extend/Change Nonimmigrant Status
The following groups use this form: Certain nonimmigrants extending their stay or changing to another nonimmigrant status; CNMI residents applying for an initial grant of status; F and M nonimmigrants applying for reinstatement; and, Persons seeking V nonimmigrant status or an extension of stay as a V nonimmigrant.
File OnlineForm Details
I-566 | Interagency Record of Request -- A, G or NATO Dependent Employment Authorization or Change/Adjustment to/from A, G or NATO Status
Submit this form with your application for: Dependent employment authorization as an eligible A-1, A-2, G-1, G-3, G-4, or NATO 1-6 dependent; or Change or adjustment of status to, or from, A, G or NATO status
I-730 | Refugee/Asylee Relative Petition
If you were admitted to the United States as a principal refugee or if you were granted status in the United States as a principal asylee within the previous two years, you may use this form to request follow-to-join benefits for your spouse and/or unmarried children under 21 years of age only.
I-941 | Application for Entrepreneur Parole
Use this form if you are an entrepreneur and want to: Make an initial request for parole based upon significant public benefit; Make a subsequent request for parole for an additional period; or File an amended application to notify USCIS of a material change.
I-942 | Request for Reduced Fee
Use this form to request a reduced filing fee for Form N-400, Application for Naturalization, if your documented annual household income is greater than 150 percent but not more than 200 percent of the Federal Poverty Guidelines at the time you file.
N-4 | Monthly Report Naturalization Papers
The clerk of any court conducting naturalization activities under section 339 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1450) and 8 CFR 339 uses this form to provide information to USCIS to finalize the record process regarding naturalized individuals and to determine payments to the courts as provided by law.
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Common Immigration and Naturalization Forms and Fees
IMPORTANT UPDATE: The Trump administration on Nov. 8, 2019 proposed increasing the cost of applying for citizenship and a marriage-based green card. Under the new proposal, application fees for naturalization would increase by more than 80%, from $640 to $1,170. For marriage-based green cards filed within the United States, application fees would increase by 56%, from $1,760 to $2,750. The government is also seeking to remove fee waivers on these forms.
If you’re applying for a family-based green card or for U.S. citizenship, you’ll need to complete certain government forms. Most immigration and naturalization forms can be downloaded for free from the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) website, USCIS.gov. If you’re applying from outside the United States, however, some forms will be available only through the U.S. Department of State’s online portal.
IMPORTANT: The government updates immigration forms regularly, so always visit USCIS.gov to make sure you’re using the latest version of a form.
Keep in mind that while immigration forms are available for free, you’ll often have to pay a processing fee. The fees vary, though some can be waived depending on your situation. Below, we’ll briefly describe what each form is used for and how much you’ll pay when you file (submit) it with the U.S. government.
In this guide:
Interested in applying for a marriage-based green card or for U.S. citizenship? With Boundless, you get a professionally assembled application package — including all required forms — arranged in the government’s preferred format. Plus, you get an independent immigration attorney who reviews your whole application and answers all of your legal questions. Learn more about how we help with marriage-based green cards and naturalization. You can also start your green card or citizenship application now.
Common Immigration Forms and Fees
The following green card forms are listed in alphabetical order.
|Government Form||What It’s Used for||Who Must File It||Filing Fee|
|Form DS-260 (Online Immigrant Visa Application)||Applying for a green card from outside the United States (through a process called “consular processing”)||Relative seeking a green card||$325|
|Form DS-261 (Online Choice of Address and Agent)||Letting the State Department know how to contact you if you apply for a green card from outside the United States (through a process called “consular processing”)||Relative seeking a green card||$0|
|Form I-129F (Petition for Alien Fiancé(e))||Applying for a K-1 visa to bring your fiancé(e) (and their children, if any) to the United States in order to marry you|
Applying for a K-3 visa to bring your spouse (and their children, if any) to the United States in order to apply for lawful permanent residence (green card).
|Sponsoring relative (U.S. citizen or green card holder)||$535|
|Form I-130 (Family Sponsorship Petition)||Establishing that a valid family relationship exists between a sponsoring relative (U.S. citizen or green card holder) and their relative who seeks a green card||Sponsoring relative (U.S. citizen or green card holder)||$535|
|Form I-130A (Supplemental Information Form)||Supplementing Form I-130 with information — including employment, family, and residential history — about the spouse seeking a green card||Spouse seeking a green card||$0|
|Form I-131 (Application for a Travel Permit/“Advance Parole” Document)||Requesting permission to travel outside the United States while your green card application is pending||Relative seeking a green card||$0 (if you’ve paid the filing fee for Form I-485; otherwise, $105–$575)|
|Form I-485 (Green Card Application)||Applying for a green card from within the United States (through a process called “Adjustment of Status”)||Relative seeking a green card||$1,140 (plus $85 biometrics fee)|
|Form I-693 (Report of Medical Examination and Vaccination Record)||Documenting the results of the medical exam required for a green card||Relative seeking a green card (completed by medical professional)||$0|
|Form I-751 (Petition to Remove Conditions on Residence)||Upgrading a conditional green card that expires after 2 years to a 10-year “permanent” green card||Both the new green card holder and their sponsoring relative||$595 (plus $85 biometrics fee)|
|Form I-765 (Application for Employment Authorization Document)||Requesting to work lawfully in the United States while your green card application is pending||Relative seeking a green card||$0 (if you’ve already paid the filing fee for Form I-485; otherwise, $410)|
|Form I-864 (Financial Support Form)||Demonstrating that the sponsoring relative (U.S. citizen or green card holder) or the joint sponsor meets the income required to support the relative seeking a green card once in the United States||Sponsoring relative (or joint sponsor)||$0|
|Form I-864A (Contract Between Sponsor and Household Member)||Promising to make your income and/or assets available in order to help the sponsoring relative meet the income required to support the relative seeking a green card once in the United States||Sponsoring relative’s household member||$0|
|Form I-90 (Application to Replace Green Card)||Applying to renew or replace an expired, soon-to-expire, lost, stolen, or damaged green card||Green card holder||$455 (plus $85 biometrics fee)|
With Boundless, you don’t need to guess which forms you need for your green card application. For our marriage-based green card application, our app turns all the required forms for your situation into simple questions you can answer online in under 2 hours. Boundless then assembles your application package in the precise format the US. government prefers and delivers it to your doorstep. Plus, get an experienced independent immigration attorney who reviews your application and answers your legal questions. All of this for a flat rate of $950. Learn more, or check your eligibility for a marriage-based green card for free.
Common Naturalization Forms and Fees
Other Forms You Might Need and Their Fees
The following forms are listed in alphabetical order.
On July 16, 2021, the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas held that the DACA policy “is illegal.” The Court granted summary judgment on plaintiffs’ Administrative Procedure Act (APA) claims; vacated the June 15, 2012 DACA memorandum issued by former Secretary of Homeland Security Napolitano; remanded the memorandum to DHS for further consideration; and issued a permanent injunction prohibiting the government’s continued administration of DACA and the reimplementation of DACA without compliance with the APA. The Court, however, temporarily stayed its order vacating the DACA memorandum and its injunction with regard to individuals who obtained DACA on or before July 16, 2021, including those with renewal requests.
Consistent with this order, DHS will continue to accept the filing of both initial and renewal DACA requests, as well as accompanying requests for employment authorization. However, pursuant to the July 16, 2021 order from the Southern District of Texas, DHS is prohibited from granting initial DACA requests and accompanying requests for employment authorization. Also consistent with that order, DHS will continue to grant or deny renewal DACA requests, according to existing policy. If you have questions about this decision or want to learn more, visit our Additional Information re: July 16, 2021 DACA Texas II decision page.
Close this boxSours: https://www.uscis.gov/
List of Downloadable EOIR Forms
Fees: Pay BIA filing fees using EOIR Payment Portal; also see Types of Appeals and Required Fees
Suspension of deportation
Fee: $85 per person for biometrics
Fee: $85 per person for biometrics
Fee: $85 per person for biometrics
Fee: $1,140.00 (For persons under age 14 filing with at least one parent, fee is $750.00)
May have additional biometrics (fee of $85.00)
Immigration Court Fee: $165 (for 1 or more applicants in same proceeding); may need biometrics (fee of $85.00)
Form fees, eligibility requirements, fee waiver eligibility, required documents and mailing addresses vary depending on the form you are filing and why you are filing. Use this section to find and download forms, file an application online, and learn about eligibility and filing requirements.
Search all USCIS forms. Our forms are always free.
Learn about online filing and creating a free USCIS online account.
Learn about our forms and where to file, and get form filing tips.
Learn how to pay USCIS fees, find guidance on how to submit fee waivers, and access our Fee Calculator.
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Certain forms relating to visas, passports, and travel are available only from other government agencies.
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