Ms. Jiang is once again selected to Super Lawyers Rising Star in 2018, an honor reserved for only 2.5% of lawyers who exhibit excellence in practice in their early years.
Ms. Jiang was first selected to the Ohio Rising Starts in 2015. Since then, she has continued the pursuit of excellence in the legal profession and has been selected as Rising Star continuously since.
Super Lawyers is a rating service of outstanding lawyers from more than 70 practice areas who have attained a high-degree of peer recognition and professional achievement. The patented selection process includes independent research, peer nominations and peer evaluations.
The selection process for the Rising Stars list is the same as the Super Lawyers selection process, with one exception: to be eligible for inclusion in Rising Stars, a candidate must be either 40 years old or younger or in practice for 10 years or less.
Since being admitted to the Ohio bar in 2009, Ms. Jiang has focused her practice on several legal areas such as corporate law, real estate, immigration, intellectual properties, and litigation. Passion has always been a key ingredient in Ms. Jiang’s practice. “It is hard work,” Ms. Jiang agrees, “but I love it because I can help, because it is rewarding, and it is also intellectual stimulating.” We hope Ms. Jiang continues this track of excellence and be a leader in these ever changing legal fields.
On October 12, 2017, USCIS changed the direct filing addresses for certain petitioners of Form I-129, Petition for a Nonimmigrant Worker. The changes are as follows:
Petitioners now file Form I-129 according to the state where the company or organization’s primary office is located. Previously, petitioners filed Form I-129 based on the beneficiary’s temporary employment or training location.
Petitioners located in Florida, Georgia, North Carolina and Texas now file Form I-129 at the California Service Center.
Starting November 11, 2017, USCIS may reject Form I-129s that are filed at the wrong service center.
Our client, an International student, is satisfied with the outcome of his criminal case. The case, State of Ohio v. Chen, Case No. 17CRB00347, was prosecuted at the Oberlin Municipal Court. Our client was charged with two first-degree misdemeanors — assault and domestic violence. Such charges, if convicted, would result him to be immediately deported.
A unique fact in this case was that the client admitted the wrong and much more when he was confronted by the police officers. Thus, his admission was the most fatal fact in the case. After motion to suppress and suppression hearing, the court ruled that his admission would not be excluded. The case was scheduled for the trial and we were prepared for going forward.
But in the final pretrial, the prosecution offered a charge that was much less in severity. The Client decided to take the plea bargain. The reduced charge will not affect client’s visa and his stay in the United States. Thus a satisfactory result for the client.
Even though we were prepared for trial, the client must make all important decisions, such as taking or rejecting the plea bargain, as it was in this case. Trial is risky. If defense wins, the client wins all, if defense loses, the consequence could be huge.
If you need a criminal defense attorney, please contact us. The initial consultation is free.