§ 20.37 (C)
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(C) Recipients of S Visas for Cooperation With Law Enforcement: Committed Within 10 Years of Last Admission. If the noncitizen was admitted to the United States by virtue of an S Visa, which is granted to persons who provide valuable assistance to law enforcement in criminal investigations and prosecutions, one CMT conviction will trigger deportation if committed within 10 years, rather than five years, after the person’s admission. Because so few S Visas are granted, however, this situation seldom arises. See § 20.35(B), supra.
 INA § 245(j), 8 U.S.C. § 1255(j).
 INA § 237(a)(2)(A)(i)(I), 8 U.S.C. § 1227(a)(2)(A)(i)(I).
ADMISSION - CRIMES OF MORAL TURPITUDE
Matter of Carrillo-Arrillo, 25 I. & N. Dec. 99 (BIA Oct. 21 2009) (pursuant to the Cuban Refugee Adjustment Act of November 2, 1966, Pub. L. No. 89-732, 80 Stat. 1161, 1, the date at which a Cuban noncitizen was paroled in the United States counts as the date of "admission" as a lawful permanent resident; noncitizen who was paroled into the United States in 1999, but did not adjust status until 2001, was not deportable as a noncitizen who had committed a CMT within 5 years of admission based on offenses committed in 2004).
CRIME OF MORAL TURPITUDE " INADMISSIBILITY " FIVE-YEAR CLOCK
Practice Advisory on Matter of Alyazji, 23 I. & N. Dec. 754 (BIA 2005) (Adjustment of Status Following an Admission Does Not Re-Start the Five- Year Clock for Purposes of the Moral Turpitude Deportation Ground), overruling in part Matter of Shanu, 23 I&N Dec. 754 (BIA 2005) Kathy Brady, Immigrant Legal Resource Center, Feb. 28, 2011. http://lawprofessors.typepad.com/immigration/2011/02/practice-advisory-on-.html