Newton MA Bond Hearing Lawyers
Many immigrants who are in the U.S. are threatened with deportation after they are arrested for any number of reasons. Before deportation, they are held in detention while the United States government determines whether they should be returned to their home country.
If someone you love is being held in detention, you may have the power to help him or her take action. During this time, immigrants may request a bond hearing before an immigration judge. Without one, they may be kept in detention for a long time. It is vital that you act as quickly as possible.
If someone you love is being detained, he or she has the right to contact an attorney. Contact Cashman & Lovely, in Metro West Boston, by calling 617-340-3467.
Experienced Attorney Handling All Aspects of Your Bond Hearing
At the Metro West Boston law offices of Cashman & Lovely, we handle all aspects of a bond hearing before an immigration judge. We request the bond hearing and represent your loved one at that hearing — advocating for his or her release at the lowest possible bond amount. We often represent immigrants convicted of crimes.
One of our founding attorneys, Dan Cashman, uses more than 30 years of experience to help immigrants achieve results in bond hearings. Igor Freyman, of counsel, has also handled numerous bond cases. He has been well-recognized for his success. Our law firm is AV-rated under Martindale Hubbell's peer rating system* and we have an established record of success in immigration law cases.
Contact Cashman & Lovely
Client service is our highest priority and we welcome the opportunity to work with you. To speak with either John Lovely or Dan Cashman regarding your legal needs, contact us by calling 617-340-3467.
* CV, BV, and AV are registered certification marks of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards, and policies.
Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the Bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories - legal ability and general ethical standards.