how do you deport someone?

I know of someone who has been here in the states for 11 years, got married 2 years ago (today), and is from the Philipines. As much as I know, the marriage is in process of divorce... what are terms of deporting this person?? Anyone know?

Update:

First off, I don't appreciate the rude comments. So thank you to the people who actually gave me legit answers.

To fill in some of the answers to some, this female is my husbands girlfriend who needs to mind HER own freakin business and leave me and my husband alone!

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  • 1 decade ago
    Favorite Answer

    do u know all his details..address..where he works,passport number..phone number everything concerning him.clloect and file it and send a email with your problem and all his detail to homeland security.dhs

    and

    http://www.ice.gov/about/contact.htm

    to report illegal immigration violation? Well here's some number's.?

    Office of Detention and Removal Operations Offices

    Headquarters

    Director, Office of Detention and Removal Operations

    801 I St, NW

    Suite 900

    Washington, DC 20536

    Phone: 202-305-2734

    Field Offices

    Field Office Director, Atlanta

    77 Forsyth St., SW, Suite 117

    Atlanta, GA 30303

    Phone: 404-331-2765

    Area of Responsibility: Georgia, North Carolina, Puerto Rico, South Carolina, and U.S. Virgin Islands

    Field Office Director, Baltimore

    31 Hopkins Plaza, Suite 630

    Baltimore, MD 21201

    Phone: 410-962-2037

    Area of Responsibility: Delaware, Maryland, Pennsylvania, West Virginia

    Field Office Director, Boston

    John F. Kennedy, Federal Bldg.

    Govt. Center, 17th Flr.

    Room 1775

    Boston, MA 02203

    Phone: 617-565-3304

    Area of Responsibility: Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont

    Field Office Director, Buffalo

    130 Delaware Avenue

    Buffalo, NY 14202

    Phone: 716-551-4741

    Area of Responsibility: Upstate New York

    Field Office Director, Chicago

    10 W. Jackson Blvd.

    Chicago, IL 60604

    Phone: 312-385-1701

    Area of Responsibility: Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Wisconsin

    Field Office Director, Dallas

    8101 N. Stemmons Frwy

    Dallas, TX 75247

    Phone: 214-905-5860

    Area of Responsibility: North Texas, Oklahoma

    Field Office Director, Denver

    4730 Paris Street

    Denver, CO 80239

    Phone: 303-371-1067

    Area of Responsibility: Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming

    Field Office Director, Detroit

    333 Mt. Elliott St.

    Detroit, MI 48207

    Phone: 313-568-6049

    Area of Responsibility: Michigan, Ohio

    Field Office Director, El Paso

    6451 Boeing Drive

    El Paso, TX 79925

    Phone: 915-881-5603

    Area of Responsibility: Southwest Texas, New Mexico

    Field Office Director, Houston

    126 Northpoint Drive

    Houston, TX 77060

    Phone: 281-774-4783

    Area of Responsibility: Southeast Texas

    Field Office Director, Los Angeles

    300 North Los Angeles St.

    Los Angeles, CA 90012

    Phone: 213-830-7900

    Area of Responsibility: Central California, Southern Nevada

    Field Office Director, Miami

    7880 Biscayne Blvd.

    Miami, FL 33138

    Phone: 305-762-3622

    Area of Responsibility: Florida

    Field Office Director, Newark

    Hemisphere Building, Suite 512

    Routes 1 and 9 South

    Newark, NJ 07114

    Phone: 973-645-3666

    Area of Responsibility: New Jersey

    Field Office Director, New Orleans

    DHS/ICE 701 Loyola Ave.

    Rm. T-8011

    New Orleans, LA 70113

    Phone: 504-599-7845

    Area of Responsibility: Alabama, Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Tennessee

    Field Office Director, New York

    26 Federal Plaza, Rm. 1105

    New York, NY 10278

    Phone: 212-264-5854

    Area of Responsibility: The five boroughs (counties of NYC) and the following counties:

    Westchester, Putnam, Dutchess, Ulster, Rockland, Nassau and Suffolk

    Field Office Director, Philadelphia

    1600 Callowhill St., 6th Floor

    Philadelphia, PA 19130

    Phone: Phone: 215-656-7164

    Area of Responsibility: Delaware, Pennsylvania, West Virginia

    Field Office Director, Phoenix

    2035 N. Central Avenue

    Phoenix, AZ 85004

    Phone: 602-379-3426

    Area of Responsibility: Arizona

    Field Office Director, San Antonio

    8940 Fourwinds Drive

    San Antonio, TX 78239

    Phone: 210-967-7175

    Area of Responsibility: Central South Texas

    Field Office Director, San Diego

    880 Front Street, #2232

    San Diego, CA 92188

    Phone: 619-557-6117

    Area of Responsibility: Southern California

    Field Office Director, San Francisco

    630 Sansome Street, Rm 590

    San Francisco, CA 94111

    Phone: 415-844-5512

    Area of Responsibility: Northern California, Central and Northern Nevada, Utah, Hawaii, Guam

    Field Office Director, Seattle

    1000 2nd Avenue, Suite 2650

    Seattle, WA 98104

    Phone: 206-553-4147

    Area of Responsibility: Alaska, Oregon, Washington

    Field Office Director, St. Paul

    2901 Metro Dr., Suite 100

    Bloomington, MN 55425

    Phone: 952-853-2960

    Area of Responsibility: Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota

    Field Office Director, Washington

    2675 Prosperity Avenue

    Fairfax, VA 22031

    Phone: 703-285-6200

    Area of Responsibility: District of Columbia and Virginia

    TO REPORT AN ILLEGAL ALIEN OR CRIMINAL ALIEN RESIDENT contact the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) division of the Department of Homeland Security by calling (866) DHS-2ICE to "report suspicious activity" (866) 347-2423.

    jjust check their email n write to them..they wiill keep it confidential no one will come to know.

    EMAIL THEM AND WAIT FOR 90 DAYS TILL YOUR COMPLAIN IS ON ACTION.

    Another option:

    www.reportillegals.com

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  • 4 years ago

    1

    Source(s): PhoneLookup Directories http://ReversePhoneNumberLookup.enle.info/?ER0d
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  • 4 years ago

    all /ɔl/ Pronunciation Key - Show Spelled Pronunciation[awl] Pronunciation Key - Show IPA Pronunciation –adjective 1. the whole of (used in referring to quantity, extent, or duration): all the cake; all the way; all year. 2. the whole number of (used in referring to individuals or particulars, taken collectively): all students. 3. the greatest possible (used in referring to quality or degree): with all due respect; with all speed. 4. every: all kinds; all sorts. 5. any; any whatever: beyond all doubt. 6. nothing but; only: The coat is all wool. 7. dominated by or as if by the conspicuous possession or use of a particular feature: The colt was all legs. They were all ears, listening attentively to everything she said. 8. Chiefly Pennsylvania German. all gone; consumed; finished: The pie is all. –pronoun 9. the whole quantity or amount: He ate all of the peanuts. All are gone. 10. the whole number; every one: all of us. 11. everything: Is that all you want to say? All is lost. –noun 12. one's whole interest, energy, or property: to give one's all; to lose one's all. 13. (often initial capital letter) the entire universe. –adverb 14. wholly; entirely; completely: all alone. 15. only; exclusively: He spent his income all on pleasure. 16. each; apiece: The score was one all. 17. Archaic. even; just. —Idioms18. above all, before everything else; chiefly: Above all, the little girl wanted a piano. 19. after all, in spite of the circumstances; notwithstanding: He came in time after all. 20. all at once. once (def. 14). 21. all but, almost; very nearly: These batteries are all but dead. 22. all in, Northern and Western U.S. very tired; exhausted: We were all in at the end of the day. 23. all in all, a. everything considered; in general: All in all, her health is greatly improved. b. altogether: There were twelve absentees all in all. c. everything; everything regarded as important: Painting became his all in all. 24. all in hand, Printing, Journalism. (of the copy for typesetting a particular article, book, issue, etc.) in the possession of the compositor. 25. all in the wind, Nautical. too close to the wind. 26. all out, with all available means or effort: We went all out to win the war. 27. all over, a. finished; done; ended. b. everywhere; in every part. c. in every respect; typically. 28. all standing, Nautical. a. in such a way and so suddenly that sails or engines are still set to propel a vessel forward: The ship ran aground all standing. b. fully clothed: The crew turned in all standing. c. fully equipped, as a vessel. 29. all that, remarkably; entirely; decidedly (used in negative constructions): It's not all that different from your other house. 30. all the better, more advantageous; so much the better: If the sun shines it will be all the better for our trip. 31. all there, Informal. mentally competent; not insane or feeble-minded: Some of his farfetched ideas made us suspect that he wasn't all there. 32. all the same. same (def. 9). 33. all told. told (def. 2). 34. all up, a. Printing, Journalism. (of copy) completely set in type. b. Informal. with no vestige of hope remaining: It's all up with George—they've caught him. 35. and all, together with every other associated or connected attribute, object, or circumstance: What with the snow and all, we may be a little late. 36. at all, a. in the slightest degree: I wasn't surprised at all. b. for any reason: Why bother at all? c. in any way: no offense at all. 37. for all (that), in spite of; notwithstanding: For all that, it was a good year. 38. in all, all included; all together: a hundred guests in all. 39. once and for all, for the last time; finally: The case was settled once and for all when the appeal was denied.

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  • 1 decade ago

    that person has been living 11 years in the USA and u want him/her deported because he/she is getting divorced !? are u nuts !?

    as someone already said u cannot deport people based in them getting divorced and if he/she is a resident and was getting citizenship he/she could still gain that citizenship if he/she does it the right way .

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  • 1 decade ago

    If they are citizens or valid visa-holding immigrants, they can't be deported. Unless they commit a crime or their visa runs out. If they are not here legally, contact your local DHS office

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  • 1 decade ago

    all that an individual is allowed to do is report what they know to INS [immigration and naturalization service].

    they'll want everything you know about the person -- when they came, if they were illegal at the time, etc, etc.

    Source(s): check your local phone book for how to contact INS
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  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    deport them for what? because they are getting divorced? that's not a reason to deport someone.

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  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    how about minding your own busines and try finding a partner of your own.

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  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    i'm sorry you got dumped :P

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