About NCAJ: “For over 50 years, the North Carolina Advocates for Justice (NCAJ) has protected individual rights in North Carolina. NCAJ members, now 3,500 strong, represent those injured by the wrongdoing of others, workers fighting for their rights in the workplace, the disabled, those addressing family problems, consumers, those in debt, and those accused of crime. They include...Read More
RALEIGH – By Denaa Griffin – The North Carolina Bar Association has recognized Ana Nuñez with its Citizen Lawyer Award. This award honors attorneys who dedicate their time and talents to serving their communities and inspire others to do the same.
Since graduating from North Carolina Central University School of Law, Nuñez has been a member of the NCBA’s Minorities in the Profession...Read More
Fay & Grafton law firm is pleased to announce Attorney Rebekah Grafton was nominated as… “one of 30 Honorees being recognized as one of the “Leaders in the Law” by the North Carolina Lawyers Weekly magazine and the Elon Law program”.
North Carolina Lawyers Weekly will host the seventh annual Leaders in the Law awards event in September 2017. We will honor legal professionals licensed and...Read More
I’m disheartened at how little push back there is in this country of checkpoints, roadblocks, checking stations – whatever you want to call them. We have all seen them – you are driving down the road and all of a sudden, there is a backlog of traffic – it looks like there has been a big accident up ahead. You pull forward, and a cop stops you – he or she is polite enough, looks you over,...Read More
Attorney and Former Trial Attorney for the Department of Homeland Security, Rebekah Grafton has received the AVVO Client’s Choice Award for 2017.
For more information into the inclusion criteria for this award, please visit avvo.com.Read More
An I-407 is an immigration form through which a lawful permanent resident (“LPR”) can voluntarily relinquish his green card. Until recently, it was typically used by a lawful permanent resident who no longer resided permanently in the United States, but rather wanted to be able to travel temporarily to the United States. The LPR could appear at the United States consulate in the country where...Read More