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Attorney Tania M. Martinez is a partner at Gomez & Palumbo, LLC and a seasoned attorney with more than ten years of experience zealously advocating for the advancement of rights for the immigrant community. As the daughter of Italian immigrants, Tania understands first-hand the impact the immigration system plays in ensuring family unity. Tania concentrates her practice on family law immigration issues and deportation defense before the Executive Office for Immigration Review, the Board of Immigration Appeals, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, and the National Visa Center.
Tania obtained her JD from the Massachusetts School of Law at Andover, magna cum laude, in 2009 and her undergraduate degree in Political Science and Spanish, cum laude from Assumption College in 2006. In the summer of 2008, Tania was a judicial intern for The Honorable Peter W. Agnes, Jr., in Worcester Superior Court. During her undergraduate studies at Assumption College, Tania had the opportunity to spend time abroad where she studied the Spanish language and completed missionary work in Mexico.
Tania is an active member of the American Immigration Lawyers Association (AILA), where she currently serves as a liaison to the Executive Office of Immigration Review (EOIR) in Boston, MA. Tania was a featured presenter for the 2020 AILA Annual Conference on Immigration Law for Removal 101: The Distinction Between Inadmissibility and Deportability.
Tania is an active member of her community, as well, and serves as the President of the Board of Directors for Delamano, Inc., a non-profit organization committed to domestic violence intervention and awareness programs for the Merrimack Valley area.
Massachusetts School of Law at Andover (J.D.), Magna Cum Laude
Assumption College (B.A.), Cum Laude
Commonwealth of Massachusetts (2009)
American Immigration Lawyers Association (AILA)
Massachusetts Bar Association
According to the Congressional Research Service, the United States currently has “24 major nonimmigrant visa categories, and 87 specific types of nonimmigrant visas.” Many, but not all, classifications permit the nonimmigrant beneficiary to be employed.