Brandon Rios

Brandon Rios

Paralegal

Practice Area: Immigration Law

Brandon Rios attended the University of Arizona where he earned a bachelor’s degree in Philosophy and Minored in Spanish and Religious Studies. He then entered into the paralegal studies program at Phoenix College where he obtained his Paralegal Certificate in 2019. While enrolled in the paralegal program, Brandon also worked in a restaurant as a line cook where he sharpened his Spanish skills collaborating with co-workers from all over Central and South America. Brandon trained as an Immigration extern at Tait and Hall, PLLC and then went on to be employed as an Immigration Paralegal at Amiri Law Offices, PLLC prior to joining Rose Law Group. Brandon enjoys hiking, watching movies, and eating and cooking spicy food from across the globe.

In The News

Darius Amiri, chair of immigration law at Rose Law Group, comments on George W. Bush immigration op-ed

By Rachel Janfaza | CNN Washington (CNN) – Former Republican President George W. Bush is calling for bipartisan action on several immigration measures, calling for a restoration of “the people’s confidence in an immigration system that serves both our values and our interests.” In a Washington Post op-ed published on Friday, Bush strikes a gentler tone on immigration than the

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Their lawsuit prevented 400,000 deportations. Now it’s Biden’s call. Rose Law Group immigration law chair Darius Amiri weighs in.

By Marcela Valdes | The New York Times Cristina Morales got the news that she was going to lose her legal right to live and work in the United States via text. The news devastated Morales. But the texts from her friends arrived while Morales, who was then 37, was at the Catholic school where she ran the after-school program.

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[OP-ED] It’s time to pass bills for farmers and ‘Dreamers’; Darius Amiri, Rose Law Group immigration law chair, concurs

By Arizona Republic Editorial Board The conservatives still asking why it’s a good idea to legalize agricultural workers and “Dreamers” just need to ask farm growers and economists. The answer is simple. The young immigrants called “Dreamers” pour billions into the U.S. economy, and the American agricultural industry that feeds our nation desperately need an orderly and legal flow of

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