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Meet Our Attorneys

Sarah K. Bazzi, Esq.


In 2010, Ms. Bazzi established the Immigration Law Offices of Sarah K. Bazzi, Esq. LLC because she saw a need for dedicated, honest, ethical attorneys to provide fairly priced legal services for all immigrants, especially those with difficult cases.

Ms. Bazzi speaks Spanish, conversational Portuguese, and some French.  She has traveled extensively in Central, South America, Southern Europe, North Africa, and parts of Asia.  She lived in Hawaii for nine years so is accustomed to living in culturally diverse environments.

Legal Experience:

  • From 2006-2007, Ms. Bazzi was one of three law clerks to the 20+ immigration judges at the Miami Immigration Court.  She researched immigration law and drafted legal opinions for Immigration Judges.  She received a performance evaluation of outstanding.
  • From 2007-2009, she was a law clerk to Justice James E. Duffy of the Hawaii Supreme Court, the highest-level appellate state court in Hawaii.  While there, Ms. Bazzi conducted legal research and drafted legal opinions for her Justice, many of which were published.
  • In 2008-2009, Ms. Bazzi also worked as a legal writing professor at the William S. Richardson School of Law and Assistant Director of the Legal Writing Program for the Part-time Law Students.
  • 2005, Judicial Extern to Michael F. Broderick, Family Court Judge.  While there, Ms. Bazzi conducted legal research for the judge.
  • 2005-2006, Research Assistant to Professor Jill Ramsfield.  Ms. Bazzi helped design Professor Ramsfield’s legal writing curriculum and was a teaching assistant to several writing professors.
  • 2004, Law Clerk at Na Loio Immigrant Rights and Public Interest Legal Center, a non-profit organization in Honolulu, Hawaii that provides free legal services to immigrants.

Legal Education:


Ms. Bazzi graduated summa cum laude, in the top 5% of her class, from the University of Hawaii William S. Richardson School of Law in 2006

Honors in Law School Include:

  • CALI Excellence for the Future Awards: Asylum, Refugees, and Forced Migration (highest grade) and Criminal Procedure (highest grade);
  • Appellate Advocacy, best oralist in section;
  • Hawaii Women’s Legal Foundation Scholarship;
  • James E. Koshiba Scholarship for Public Interest Law;
  • Association of Public Interest Lawyers grantee.

Activities in Law School Include:

  • Hispanic Moot Court Arguing Member;
  • Hawaii Women Lawyers Law Student Board Member;
  • Association of Public Interest Lawyers Board Member;
  • American Inns of Court;
  • Phi Delta Phi International Legal Fraternity. 

Professional Associations:

  • Licensed to practice in Hawaii and a member in good standing of the Hawaii State Bar Association.
  • Member of the American Immigration Lawyer’s Association.
  • Member of the Federal Bar Association.
  • Member of the American Bar Association. 

Other Experience:

Ms. Bazzi holds a Masters Degree in Second Language Studies from the University of Hawaii at Manoa. Prior to becoming an attorney, Ms. Bazzi taught English as a Second Language (ESL) at several institutions, including University of Hawaii, Hawaii Pacific University, Sanz School, LADO International College, and Inlingua.

Leticia A. Corona, Esq.


Ms. Corona was born to Mexican parents on the White Sands Missile Range located just outside Alamogordo, New Mexico.  As a child of a member of the U.S. military, she has lived in different parts of the world, such as Germany, Oklahoma, and El Paso, Texas and has family on both sides of the U.S. border. 
Her diverse background allows her to relate and work with clients with limited English skills and unfamiliarity with U.S. laws and American customs.  Ms. Corona is fluent in Spanish and has a reputation for effectiveness and rapport with clients, particularly among Spanish-speaking immigrants whose initial immigration applications were rejected. 

Ms. Corona was the first in her family to attend college.  She attended George Mason University and majored in religion.  While in college, she taught English classes and tutored students seeking GEDs.  She later attended University of the District of Columbia - The David A. Clarke School of Law on scholarship and was a member of the University of the District of Columbia law review.

Ms. Corona chose to become an immigration attorney so she could help people navigate the immigration system, as so many of her family members have done.  Her commitment as an advocate for immigrants is grounded in her belief that the American Dream should be accessible.  She supports extending the eligibility of asylum and wrote a law review article on extending asylum for Mexican crime victims.

Ms. Corona is dedicated to helping clients through the overwhelming and confusing experience of immigration applications and denials.  In carrying out her legal tasks, Ms. Corona uses plain language to explain the law and the immigration process, the consequences of clients’ decisions, and the potential legislation.  Accordingly, she provides an empathetic and complete counseling that includes the high stakes involved—the lives and futures of individual persons and their families, here and abroad.


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