We help clients who need Green Cards and long-term visas to live, work, do business or study in the United States. If you don’t qualify for a Green Card, you can apply for a long-term temporary visa based on your employment, business or student status. Long-term visas are considered non-immigrant visas and do not automatically lead to a Green Card.
Contact us to discuss how we can help you with your immigration challenges. We’re based in Washington, DC but serve clients throughout the country and internationally.
A long-term work visa normally requires a job offer by a US employer who has to file a petition for approval by the US Citizenship and Immigration Service. Some temporary work visas may also require a Labor Certificate from the US Department of Labor. A long-term business visa often requires an investment and the creation of jobs in the US.
Long-term temporary work and business visas cover:
We offer expert counsel to foreign students interested in pursuing an education in the United States. We can assist with a number of student immigration situations:
Contact us to discuss how we can help you with your immigration challenges. We’re based in Washington, DC but serve clients throughout the country and internationally. We’re based in Washington, DC but serve clients throughout the country and internationally.
An F-1 visa allows students to attend an accredited college, university, seminary, conservatory, high school, elementary school or other academic institution. The requirements include:
Since President-Elect Joe Biden plans to reinstate the DREAMers program that grants temporary residency, with a right to work, to the children of immigrants, now is an ideal time for DACA recipients to renew their existing applications to defer any possible proceedings to remove them from the United States. Potential applicants can also prepare initial DACA filings in the event that the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) once again begins accepting first-time applications.
In response to recent Supreme Court decisions, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has said it will continue to accept DACA renewal applications but shorten the renewal period from two years to one year. Simultaneously, DHS is rejecting all first-time DACA applications, related applications for employment authorization (EAD), and all advance parole applications (from DACA recipients who need to travel overseas) unless there are exceptional circumstances.
Therefore, DACA recipients should still submit a DACA renewal application if an applicant has ever had DACA, currently has DACA, or had DACA that was terminated, so long as you meet the requirements that you: