Friday, June 24, 2011

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  • Kalidindi
    07-26 02:12 PM
    Mine was EB2 and am from India





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  • karthik204
    06-20 04:09 PM
    It is suggested not to travel. But if there is a emergency and you need to travel, talk to your attorney. Even if you get an answer here from someone, do you really want to agree that it would be accurate?

    If I were you, I would not worry about it right now unless there is an emergency situation.





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  • gnutin
    06-17 04:34 PM
    Mr.gnutin or any other expert,

    Can you please confirm whether I have to stick with the company for 180 days after the 140 approval, if i am planning to change the job to port the Priority date?


    Thanks

    No need to stick with company for 180 days after I-140 approval to keep your PD.

    The 180-days thing is if you're filing I-485 along with I-140. If this is the case with you then wait 180 days, get your EAD and invoke AC-21 to change employers.





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  • javadeveloper
    07-26 04:51 PM
    If I am not wrong your EAD/AP will not be processed until after your I140 is approved.Maybe some one comment on this

    You can get EAD even if your I-140 is pending.Correct me if I am wrong.



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  • amslonewolf
    05-22 12:03 PM
    I don't think the state dept is that naive. They already know what the demand would be. All they would have to do is just look at the approved I-140s and they a very reasonable estimate.





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  • peer123
    04-04 04:20 PM
    1. Did you find have any issues when getting 485 approved.
    ---- Here most are with GC app pending. AC21 is being used by many only in the last two months.
    2. Did you file AC21.
    Yes
    3. Does the job responsibility has to meet 100% word by word.
    Not necessary
    4. Has any one you applied for EAD extension on your own.
    I did not apply for extension. But when my time comes I will do it on my own.
    Lawyer cost is $300 per applicant per document (EAD and AP treated separately by lawyer and charged separately by lawyer.
    5. Has any one got an RFE after changing the Job on EAD and submitting AC21. if so what kind of questions do they ask.
    No RFE yet. I am not sure why they will ask question if you had worked for GC company > 180 days.

    Thanks for your input, If other who have done it earlier and gotten their 485 approved please advise...



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  • pa_arora
    03-26 04:38 PM
    This sustain act is total BS. They want to increase H1-B numbers without reforming the EB system. They do not want to increase EB numbers. They do not want to do away with country quotas. They don't have country quotas in H1-B. This just creates more and more backlogs for everyone. I HOPE THIS BILL DOESN'T PASS. The companies and lawmakers just want cheap labor without "paying" for it. Just a bunch of self-serving bigots !
    I disagree with u, i think this bill should pass which lets the EB pipeline inflates so much that it explodes.





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  • tempgc
    09-24 01:25 PM
    Source OH law firm (immigration-law.com)

    No one should be surprised by the Los Angeles Times report that the USCIS is "considering" but not yet decided fee increases. As we reported earlier, the State Department is already seeking OMB approval for its consular and embassy services fee increase. Report says that the USCIS recorded a short fall of $118 million this fiscal year. One of the key reasons for the fund problem is cited reduced number of new case filings. Since the USCIS relies on the fee-income for its finance, it presents a problem. Another reason which is not discussed in the report may include its need for money to support ongoing reengineering project named business transformation program. This program is primarily funded by the premium processing service fee fund. Obviously, the PPS fund is suffering as well, particularly considering a drastic decrease of new employment-based cases. Another reason the report cited is need to funds to deal with potential increase in workload which are likely generated by the Comprehensive Immigration Reform, should the CIR be successfully enacted next year. However, this reason for fee increase may be considered too premature, considering the fact that the CIR may not be accomplished even in 2010. The most probable year for a successful CIR legislation is currently considered year 2011. Let's see what happens.



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  • chanduv23
    10-09 05:40 PM
    I am in.

    Welcome Amma :), please help "needhelp" - she is really in need of help :)





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  • bipin
    03-18 01:33 PM
    Please note I joined his company along with the current the project, only for faster GC as he promised. But when I came back from India, It took a month for me to find a project. He didn't do marketing and then I realized the mistake of joining him (I assume he must have been consulting somewhere and just enjoying with my free $$$). And while I was looking for the project he threatened to cancel my H1 if I don't find a project soon. Now I'm not sure of you stay with someone who is ready to cancel your H1 in your bad times?

    when I got the project and during the H1 transfer he cancelled my H1, When I called him, to keep himself from me complaining about those 5 months� pay he assured me to keep the I-140 for my H1 survival (Hopefully till I get another I-140).

    But now my issue is since he cancelled my I-140 I cannot get my H1 renewed. He should have left it there, I didn't complain about him and fed him.

    Now I'm mad since I'm stranded, and if possible complain about him.

    I need HELP.

    You left your EX-EMPLOYER in May 2008 and also transfered your H1B to NEW Company.

    So tell me what is remaining beteween you and your ex-empoyer???
    So he cancelled your H1B and also your I-140 later.
    Also Why you did not work with ex-employer after getting a project? You knew that your I-140 was pending right?



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  • go_guy123
    01-11 09:47 AM
    The second part also sounds pretty reasonable to me:


    This PAV would be issued upon successful completion of an application process that would involve the following:

    1. Providing documentary evidence (school records, doctor�s records, etc.) that the applicant was in the United States before he or she reached their thirteenth birthday and be no older than twenty-five at the time they file their application;
    2. Background checks for any prior convictions involving fraud, assault, reckless driving or DWI, failure to appear at any immigration hearing, or any past record of voluntary or involuntary deportation. Any such convictions would lead to a presumption of an unsuccessful application;
    3. Evidence of the withholding of any relevant information, or submitting false information would result in the automatic failure of an application. Any failure of an application would result in the applicant returning to his previous immigration status;
    4. Failure of an application due to withholding information or providing false information would subject the applicant to expedited removal proceedings;
    5. Waivers of any requirement connected with the application process could only be made on a case by case basis by the Secretary of the Department of Homeland Security setting out in detail the "compelling evidence" underlying such a waiver and the evidence used to support such a determination.

    The Permanent Administrative Visa would carry with it the following authorizations:

    1. PAV holders would be allowed to legally work and obtain a U.S. passport (on the condition of turning in any other passports) for foreign travel;
    2. It would allow holders to establish residency in any state according to that state's requirements and be on equal footing with other legal immigrants with regard to state and local laws and policies;

    The Permanent Administrative Visa would carry with it the following prohibitions:

    1. Holders of the PAV would not be able to sponsor family members and relatives for LPR status;
    2. Holding an PAV would not imply any safe harbor for applicant's family members;
    3. Holders of PAVs would not be eligible to receive means-tested public welfare benefits;
    4. Holders of PAVs would not be able to adjust their immigration status for a period of 10 years and then only through an administrative hearing in which the holder presented compelling evidence that such an adjustment is in the public interest. Such evidence would consist of, but not be limited to, applicant's work history, community service, military service, family circumstances, and the results of policy and security checks.

    A One-time Only Policy: Consistent with the knowledge that adjusting the status of illegal immigrants brings with it the expectation that adjustments of the same kind will be made in the future, the language authorizing this initiative will explicitly state that:

    1. That no further adjustments to legal status will be made for children brought into the country illegally after the date on which this bill becomes law;
    2. That parents who bring their young children into the country illegally after the date of enactment will be subject to expedited removal proceedings.





    This is still riddled with amnesty....more punitive versions will surely come which the democratic party will oppose for sure.





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  • pcs
    05-31 11:06 AM
    If all active 7000 members drop $10 in a single day, it will be $70K

    I can not start any thread due to some funny problem on the computer or the site.

    I do not know how fix this. Earlier, I could start a new thread. I hope, I am not blocked.

    Can some one help with this



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  • lavenyahs
    12-19 04:56 PM
    We went to Tijuana in 2003 from SanDiego. We just walked across the Border. But we stayed for only a couple of hours. Only while crossing into the US,people at the US checkpoint checked our Visa stamps and after scanning our passports allowed us to enter.





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  • GCDelay
    11-30 03:43 PM
    xxx



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  • REEF�
    06-06 12:08 PM
    So why do you have red is good? Was it creativity :P.





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  • chunky
    07-26 03:17 PM
    Can one change status without AOS receipt. I saw I 539 (change of status) form and It is written to gove more specifics if you applied for permanent residency



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  • gsrknth
    08-22 11:12 AM
    I applied on June 12 (paper file) at TSC , Notice date June 18th , RD June 13th and received EAD cards on Aug 18th (CPO mail on Aug 15th).

    Hope this info helps.





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  • learning01
    04-12 12:33 PM
    As I had already posted in the news article thread (http://immigrationvoice.org/forum/showpost.php?p=8552&postcount=225), this is an exhaustive article with a bold and thought provoking headlines. The article can be accessed here - http://www.newsobserver.com/104/story/427793.html

    Many skilled foreigners leaving U.S.
    Exodus rooted in backlog for permanent status

    Karin Rives, Staff Writer

    When the Senate immigration bill fell apart last week, it did more than stymie efforts to deal with illegal immigration.

    It derailed efforts to deal with an equally vexing business concern: a backlog in applications for so-called green cards, the coveted cards that are actually pink or white and that offer proof of lawful permanent residency.

    Many people now wait six years or longer for the card. There are 526,000 applications pending, according to Immigration Voice, an advocacy group that tracks government data.

    Lately, this has prompted an exodus of foreign workers who tired of waiting, to return home or go further afield. With the economies in Asia and elsewhere on the rise, they can easily find work in the native countries or in third nations that are more generous with their visas.

    "You have China, Russia, India -- a lot of countries where you can go and make a lot of money. That's the biggest thing that has changed," said Murali Bashyam, a Raleigh immigration lawyer who helps companies sponsor immigrants. "Before, people were willing to wait it out. Now they can do just as well going back home, and they do."

    Mike Plueddeman said he lost three employees (one a senior programmer with a doctorate) at Durham-based DynPro in the past two years because they tired of waiting for their green cards.

    All three found good jobs in their home countries within a few weeks of leaving Durham, said Plueddeman, the software consultancy's human resource director.

    "We are talking about very well-educated and highly skilled people who have been in the labor force a long time," he said. "You hate losing them."

    This budding brain drain comes as the first American baby boomers retire and projections show a huge need for such professionals in the years ahead. U.S. universities graduate about 70,000 information technology students annually. Many people say that number won't meet the need for a projected 600,000 additional openings for information systems professionals between 2002 and 2012, and the openings made by retirements.

    "We just don't have the pipeline right now," said Joe Freddoso, director of Cisco Systems' Research Triangle Park operations. "We are concerned there's going to be a shortage, and we're already seeing that in some areas."

    Cisco has advertised an opening for a data-security specialist in Atlanta for several months, unable to find the right candidate. Freddoso believes the problem will spread unless the government allows more foreign workers to enter the country, and expedites their residency process.

    However, not everybody believes in the labor shortage that corporations fret about.

    Critics say that proposals to allow more skilled workers into the country would only depress wages and displace American-born workers who have yet to fully recover from the dot-com bust.

    "We should only issue work-related visas if we really need them," said Caroline Espinosa, a spokeswoman with NumbersUSA, a Washington, D.C., group pushing for immigration reduction. "There are 2.5 million native born American workers in the math and computer field who are currently out of work. It begs the question whether we truly need foreign workers."

    She added that the immigration backlog would be aggravated by raising the cap for temporary and permanent visas, which would make it harder for those who deserve to immigrate to do so.

    Waiting since 2003

    Sarath Chandrand, 44, a software consultant from India, moved with his wife and two young daughters from Raleigh to Toronto in December because he couldn't live with more uncertainty. He applied for his green card in early 2003 and expects it will take at least two more years to get it.

    His former employer continues to sponsor his application for permanent residency, hoping that he will eventually return. But Chandrand doesn't know what the future will hold.

    "I miss Raleigh, the weather, the people," he said in a phone interview. "But it's a very difficult decision to make, once you've settled in a country, to move out. You go through a lot of mental strain. Making another move will be difficult."

    Canada won him over because its residency process takes only a year and a half and doesn't require sponsorship from an employer.

    The competition from Canada also worries Plueddeman, who said several of his employees are also applying for residency in both countries. "They'll go with whoever comes first," he said.

    And it's not just India and Canada that beckon. New Zealand and Australia are among nations that actively market themselves to professionals in the United States, with perks such as an easy process to get work visas.

    New Zealand, with a population of 4 million, has received more than 1,900 applications from skilled migrants and their families in the past two years, said Don Badman, the Los Angeles marketing director for that country's immigration agency. Of those, about 17 percent were non-Americans working in the United States.

    Badman's team has hired a public relations agency to get the word out. They have also run ads in West Coast newspapers and attended trade shows, mainly to attract professionals in health care and information technology.

    Dana Hutchison, an operating room nurse from Cedar Mountain south of Asheville, could have joined a hospital in the United States that offers fat sign-on bonuses. Instead, she's in the small town of Tauranga, east of Auckland, working alongside New Zealand nurses and doctors.

    "It would be hard for me to work in the U.S. again," she said. Where she is now, "the working conditions are so fabulous. Everybody is friendly and much less stressed. It's like the U.S. was in the 1960s."

    Limit of 140,000

    Getting a green card was never a quick process. The official limit for employment-based green cards is 140,000 annually.

    And there is a bottleneck of technology professionals from India and China. They hold many, if not most, of all temporary work visas, and many try to convert their work visa to permanent residency, and eventually full citizenship. But under current rules, no single nationality can be allotted more than 7 percent of the green cards.

    In his February economic report, President Bush outlined proposals to overhaul the system for employment-based green cards:

    * Open more slots by exempting spouses and children from the annual limit of 140,000 green cards. Such dependents now make up about half of all green card recipients, because workers sponsored by employers can include their family in the application.

    * Replace the current cap with a "flexible market-based cap" that responds to the need that employers have for foreign workers.

    * Raise the 7 percent limit for nations such as India that have many highly skilled workers.

    After steady lobbying from technology companies, Congress is also paying more attention to the issue. The Senate immigration bill had proposed raising the annual cap for green cards to 290,000.

    Kumar Gupta, a 33-year-old software engineer, has been watching the legislative proposals as he weighs his options. After six years in the United States, he is considering returning to India after learning that the green card he applied for in November 2004 could take another four or five years.

    Being on a temporary work visa means that he cannot leave his job. Nor does he want to buy a home for his family without knowing he will stay in the country.

    "Even if the job market is not as good as here, you can get a very good salary in India," he said. "If I have offers there, I will think of moving."

    Let's utilize this write up and start quoting the link in our personal comments / emails to other news anchors, commentators, blogs etc.
    I thought this deserves it's own thread. Please comment and act.





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  • mjdup
    02-17 01:30 PM
    Great job cataphract ! meeting in person helps a lot, I'm wishing MA volunteers step up and get motivated. Does red bull really work ;) just kidding, good luck.





    eilsoe
    10-20 07:51 AM
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    Any odds'n ends in Painter that Photoshop doesn't have?





    Nil
    06-18 02:18 PM
    i received a txt message to call this number: 1-866-961-2143 and request the whitehouse to keep its promise on passing CIR this year.
    Pls try calling.



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