Julie Kruger, Esq. offers personalized immigration law representation for couples, families, and clients faced with the overwhelming U.S. Immigration Court system and the Immigration and Nationality Laws of the United States. When you choose Ms. Kruger, you will have an attorney who has dedicated her practice to immigration law, family-based immigration law, persons who face removal from the United States, persons appealing a decision of an Immigration Judge ordering them removed from the United States, or persons wishing to reopen an order of removal from the Immigration Court.
Ms. Kruger will explore all avenues of relief from removal with you to determine if any apply to you, including asylum, withholding of removal, relief under the Convention Against Torture, cancellation of removal, adjustment of status, and other forms of relief.
Ms. Kruger also assists persons in all aspects of immigration law who are or may be inadmissible to the United States, for such reasons as prior immigration violations, criminal convictions, and other grounds of inadmissibility.
Ms. Kruger represents clients in all U.S. Immigration Courts, and clients with inadmissibility issues from across the United States and around the world. With offices conveniently located by the Canadian border, Ms. Kruger can provide immediate assistance to those persons who encounter difficulties trying to enter the United States.
Prior to becoming an attorney Ms. Kruger worked extensively in government and politics prior to attending law school, playing a part in various local and state political campaigns. It was in Canisius College where Kruger received her Bachelor of Arts degree and graduated Cum Laude. She earned her Juris Doctor degree, Cum Laude, at the State University of New York at Buffalo Law School. Ms. Kruger also spent a semester at Spain’s University of Oviedo.
Kruger is currently a member of the New York State Bar Association, American Immigration Lawyers Association, and Erie County Bar Association. She also authored the article entitled “Empowering Victims, Opening Borders: Preventing Human Trafficking by Adjusting Immigration Laws to Accommodate the Supply and Demand of Migrant Workers”.