Last time, we began discussing how the Visa Waiver Program, or VWP, enables citizens of designated countries to travel to the U.S. for either tourism or business for 90 days or less without securing a visa beforehand.
At this time of the year, many people are busy finalizing their travel plans for the upcoming summer months, perhaps mapping out a road trip to the Grand Canyon or booking both plane tickets to see some of the sights on the East Coast.
In today's post, we'll conclude our ongoing discussion of U-visas, the life changing -- and potentially lifesaving -- document that enables those who have been victimized by some form of abuse and who provided assistance to law enforcement to remain on U.S. soil for four years and apply for permanent residence.
In our last post, we spent some time discussing how those looking to secure a U-visa will unfortunately encounter a significant delay given that the annual cap is only 10,000 and that the waiting list stood at roughly 64,000 applications as of September.
Readers may be familiar with immigration deportation proceedings being brought against alleged criminal defendants. Yet there is a flip side: even victims of alleged criminal acts might find themselves in hot water with immigration authorities if they report a crime.
When it comes to the always controversial subject of immigration and deportation, much of the dialogue inevitably focuses on the supposed waves of people coming to the U.S. in search of work.
If you are the owner of a small business, you understandably want to do everything in your power to put yourself in a position to succeed. This, of course, means not only offering competitive prices, outstanding customer assistance and highly desirable goods and services, but also ensuring that the very foundation of your business is solid.