Attorney Corbaci has extensive experience in the field of immigration law. She spent several years at a well-known firm in the Boston area handling a high volume of cases involving all aspects of the field. She started The Law Offices of Christina Corbaci, LLC in 2015 with the goal of offering more personal service to her clients. Attorney Corbaci has extensive litigation experience in Immigration Court and has represented clients throughout the United States. She also has represented clients in matters before U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services and consular posts overseas. Her particular areas of expertise include the following: affirmative and defensive asylum applications, U visas for victims of criminal activity, VAWA (Violence Against Women Act) claims, Special Immigrant Juvenile (SIJ) cases, family-based petitions and adjustment of status, consular processing, naturalization, waivers, LPR abandonment issues, and EB-5 investor petitions, among other areas.
Attorney Corbaci has had a love for the immigrant and the experience of migration since as long as she can remember. She grew up with her own family’s stories of migration from Europe and Mexico and then as a young adult spent several years living in Europe and experiencing life as an immigrant there. She has since spent time living, working and studying in the U.K., Spain, Greece, Cyprus, Israel, Peru, and Turkey. She speaks fluent Spanish and has familiarity with Greek, Turkish, French and Portuguese.
- Juris Doctor, Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law, Yeshiva University, 2007
- Bachelor of Arts, Brigham Young University, 2002
- Massachusetts (2008)
- New York (2008)
- American Immigration Lawyers’ Association (AILA)
- J. Reuben Clark Law Society
Pro Bono service:
- CARA Family Detention Project
- Kids in Need of Defense (KIND)
- Christina Baker, Note: “French Headscarves and the U.S. Constitution: Parents, Children and Free Exercise of Religion”, 13 Cardozo J. L. and Gender 341 (2007).
- Christina Corbaci, “Finding Hope for ‘Aged Out’ Derivative Beneficiaries: Re-Examining the Child Status Protection Act in the Wake of Scialabba v. Cuellar de Osorio”, 47 John Marshall L. Rev. 1319 (2014).