What a stupid idea.
Why don't you write a letter to the CEO and threaten to cancel your vonage subscription if the CEO does not help you get a green card.
Let us see if you choose to do it and lose your $10-15 dollars of savings every month via Vonage in the interest of gaining your greencard!!!
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Mine is at TSC. PD: July 04. RD: Aug 17, 2007. ND: Oct 15, 2007. What is your RD and ND?
I have a feeling that the IO might look at the applications received on Aug 17, 2007, only at last. Its because, when I went for infopass, the IO said that, "You have filed on the last date, so you will have to wait".
Anyhow, I have tried all that I could, and now I leave it to the Almighty.[/QUOTE]
Question 2 : I lost my job before the 180-day period. Can I still use portability? TOP
Quite possibly, provided the I-485 remains in pending (unadjudicated) status for at least 180 days. It is the I-485 processing time that is important, not when the beneficiary changes positions. This is because the "green card" (GC) is based upon a future job offer. The person is not required to have worked for the GC-sponsoring employer prior to filing or obtaining the GC. Accordingly, it appears the AC21 law did not intend to change the prior law, which only requires a future job offer with respect to the GC sponsorship in employment-based cases. Please refer to the disclaimer at the end of this page, since, at the time of this writing, the regulations have not been published.
Question 3 : I never worked for my sponsoring employer. It was a future job offer. Can I use AC21 portability? TOP
Yes, under the same circumstances as Question 2.
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Its good that its rescheduled. We again have a chance.
I called everyone in the list once - will do it again with my wife today/tomorrow. Please everyone do it and encourage others (your family members / friends/ etc) to call - it wont take much of our time can impact our future in a big way.
Delay In The Age Of Security - Employee Green Card Woes
Geoffrey Forney is an Associate in WolfBlock's Employment Services Practice Group and is a member of the group's Immigration Services Team. Geoffrey handles all aspects of immigration and nationality law, including employment- and family-based immigration, removal (deportation) defense and asylum.
Many human resources representatives who handle immigration matters are well aware that dealing with the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) can be confusing and at times frustrating. The agency has volumes of regulations, policies, decisions and guidelines governing the admission and employment of foreign nationals. Understanding the agency's requirements can be an overwhelming task. In addition, the agency's decision process is often obscure, leaving employers and foreign nationals guessing about the procedures that affect them directly.
Added to the confusion is the baffling situation of the excessively long-delayed adjudication of green card and naturalization applications. Employers spend a lot of time and money to sponsor valued foreign national employees only to find that the last stage of the process (adjustment of status or "green" card) is bogged down within a quagmire of endless and seemingly unexplainable delay. Applicants for green cards can face delays up to seven years or more. From an HR perspective, the situation is frustrating: all of the employee's appropriate paperwork has been filed, but the USCIS simply refuses to act on the application. Employers and foreign nationals make inquires with the USCIS only to be told that their applications are being held up because of "security" issues.
What "security" issues? Many foreign nationals are upset by this response, because they know that they have never had any contacts with law enforcement. Just because a foreign national is caught in security clearance delays does not necessarily mean that the person has had problems with law enforcement authorities. In the vast majority of cases, it simply means that the foreign national's name matches in some way a name in an FBI administrative file. Only after the USCIS confirms that the foreign national is not the same individual who is listed in the FBI administrative file will the USCIS proceed with the adjudication of the green card or naturalization application. It sounds simple enough, so why does this process take so long?
Congress requires the USCIS to perform criminal background checks on foreign nationals applying to become permanent residents (green card holders) or naturalized citizens of the United States. In addition to the Congressionally mandated criminal background check, DHS performs two other background checks on foreign nationals applying for green cards or citizenship. The criminal background check is a relatively easy and fast check: the USCIS obtains a fingerprint impression from the foreign national and checks this fingerprint image against the FBI's Criminal Master File. This check is usually completed within 48 hours, as it is largely a computer automated system. The second type of check, the Interagency Border Inspection System (IBIS) check, is also very quick. The IBIS check is based on a database containing information from 26 different federal agencies that includes information on persons of "interest" to law enforcement. This check is usually completed immediately upon entering the foreign national's name into a computer database.
The problem arises with the third and final background check, known as the "name check." Although Congress does not require name checks, in 2002 legacy INS began requesting name checks for all green card and citizenship applications as part of its post-9/11 heightening of security. A "name check" is performed by taking every permutation of the foreign national's full name and comparing those various permutations against the FBI's "Universal Index," which references the FBI's Central Records System, a voluminous archive of administrative, personnel and investigative files. Of course, foreign nationals with common names will usually "match" an FBI file. In addition, a foreign national's name need not necessarily match a "main" file name, containing, for example, a suspect's name, but may match "reference" names, including informants and witnesses. Hence, the universe of possible matches is very large.
Although the FBI usually responds to a USCIS request for a name check within two weeks, if there is a "hit" or match between one or more permutations of the foreign national's name, a more extensive search must be completed. If a secondary search does not clear the foreign national's name, the USCIS requests a manual investigation of the relevant FBI case files. Since a "match" ultimately leads to a manual inspection of physical files. The process is time and labor intensive. One of the main reasons for the excessive delays in this arena is the lack of resources devoted to the manual inspection of files. To date, the USCIS and FBI currently have more than 340,000 cases in the name check backlog, according to the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Ombudsman.
As a result, a foreign national stuck in the name check backlog can expect to wait a very long time - a matter of years - before expecting a final adjudication of his or her application for a green card or citizenship. In some cases, a final resolution never occurs. It is not unusual to find applicants with unresolved cases that are more than five years old.
Recently, the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Ombudsman cited "name check" delays as a major problem for the agency in his 2007 annual report. The Ombudsman questioned the utility and effectiveness of the name check process, noting that "[n]ame check[s] are not conducted by the FBI as part of an ongoing investigation or from a need to learn more about an individual because of any threat or risk perceived by the FBI." Furthermore, the Ombudsman suggested that the name check program does not comply with DHS Secretary Chertoff's risk management modeling, because the cost of name checks far outweighs the purported national security benefit: "Considering the protection the FBI name check provides, the cost of government resources used, and mental and actual hardships to applicants and their families, USCIS should reassess the continuation of its policy to require FBI name checks in their current form." Notwithstanding the Ombudsman's criticism of the name check program, other high-level USCIS officials continue to support the process, so it appears that name checks will remain a part of green card and naturalization applications.
(Part 2 in the next post below)
Thanks for your question, while we don’t have a Vonage plan that can be used on your cell phone right now, we’ve got some exciting mobile news in development. Stay tuned to Vonage news on our Facebook (http://www.facebook.com/vonage) page and on our Twitter (http://twitter.com/Vonage_Voice)handle!
MY friend just spoke to Lingo, they are coming up a cheaper(may be $1 or $2 cheap) plan with unlimited to India/China and 101 countries and also can be used from a registered cellphone incase you do not have internet for any reason.
So, wait for couple of weeks and then choose the right one.
On a more practical note, I would lawyer up, collect evidence, spin up a multi-million dollar lawsuit, and use settlement money to sip MaiTai on some beach in Lanai, while the harasser gets to suck on cock-meat sandwiches in the nearest penitentiary.
C'mon grow a penis!
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... then I don't know what does!!!!!
On the other hand if those labor are sold for a price then it is serious problem. And thats why Lab Sub was eleminated. Now thats what is going to happen (and happening) in PD porting case.
any action should be against the so called "paid PD porting" cases. But why harm a honest EB3 person switching companies to go up the ladder? If he is getting the benefit of the rule, what is wrong? As long he it is done by the law, I do not see any problem.
Tomorrow, if you get a position that justifies EB1 category for you, would you not move to that category? Nothing wrong in that either.
I endorse Pappu's comments. Wrong doers can be punished. But people benefiting by a certain rule should not be.
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People who meet the conditions above can benefit the US Economy in a long run because...
1)Deficits are going to be high for a long time...in trillions, and if we are allowed to apply for naturalization directly, there is a better chance for us to pay taxes to reduce the burden.
2)If we are asked to leave now, the US is committed to Social Security payments(with the minimum 40 points) even if we are outside.
3)By now, we already have kids who are American citizens... which means that when they become 18, they can always sponsor us as citizens. All that we are asking is for the congress to do the same a few years earlier. It is better we are here in our earning years than when we are in our older years.
If this Bill is introduced in congress, people will listen because...
1)People waiting for 10 years... and done all the right things, no one can simply ignore. Also, there will be a sense of guilt on the US Government to have let the situation deteriorate. They will think of ways to make the transition smoother... remember they created a special green card category for Iraqis since there was a sense of guilt.
2) Whether this passes congress or not, there is a legitimate argument of asking for the congress to rectify the situation. That is the best we can do.
3) We need to give more and more options to the congress. Not everything sticks, but even if one or two get passed, it goes a long way to help all of us.
I personally will contribute bigtime if IV core want to take this up!
Core IV, We are waiting for you to take it up. We will support.
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An official complaint (instead of just email to ombudsman's office) will reassert IV's recommendation.
Same here, i got a similar response too... If they are true to their words abt under review, we shud b fine...
But the problem is, they mite b stating this under review for all cases to avoid repeated requests and hence the issue..
Is ur case also at NSC?
How has ur luck been with the POJ method? Have u always recvd the same informn from all IOs?
I always get a different response wen i talk to an IO at NSC...
I got to know that my case is pre-adjudicated and with IO since Sept 20, 2009. But this information is not helpful at all as people have got GC's as early as Sept 01.
Now, whenever I call-I get same msg- that my case is with IO and nothing can be done be done to expedite it.
I have changed my employer only once since filing for 485 and been only with Fortune 500 companies as permanent employees,don't know what is holding up the case- all my coworkers got it by Sept 15th.
My case is at NSC.
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If its mailed out today, then you are ok. Its the POSTMARKED date that is seen. So even if it reaches there in July, as long as it went OUT today, they will have to accept it under June's batch of applications coz it is postmarked in June (june 29).
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Date: Tue, 10 Jan 2006 10:25:23 -0500
Thank you for contacting me and expressing concern regarding
As you are aware, the massive influx of illegal aliens is one of the
most important issues confronting our nation. According to the Center for
Immigration Studies, there are at least 8 million illegal immigrants in
the United States. The United States Census Bureau estimates that the
illegal population in the United States grows by at least 500,000 per
year. All Americans have good reason to be concerned about this issue,
given the dynamics of assimilation, language and employment raised by
Amnesty proposals and guest worker permits are just some of the options
that Congress currently is considering. Another possibility is the H2B
Working Visa, which allows foreign nationals to enter the United States
temporarily to meet a one-time need in non-agricultural employment.
This is a good option, but I would not support H2B visas whose provisions
could not be enforced strictly and were not offset by immigration
cutbacks in some other area.
The problem with most of the options before us is that they do not deal
with the fundamental problem at hand: Millions of immigrants have
entered the country illegally. When we can establish firm, thorough and
effective enforcement measures we can better address the appropriate level
and need for H1 and L1 visas.
Border control is essential for our economic and physical security. I
appreciate your deep concern with this issue, and will keep your
thoughts in mind as Congress considers our legislative options.
Again, thank you for contacting me. Feel free to contact me again if I
might be of assistance in the future
Indeed i approached him specifically for backlog reduction and other important features (similar to those in S1932 Sec8001) but i got the above response.
Anyway, one thing is very clear: We need to increase efforts in a much productive manner to clearly emphasise on legal immigration which is broken & SHALL NEVER be kept in the same tray of illegal immigration
Thanks for those who think the idea has merit.
i suddenly see a red dot against my username for trying to think out of the box:
"please dont be foolish and waste everyones time with ur insane proposal? thanks"
It is OK - whoever wanted to go this length. FYI, 'have been a member of IV and a donor since inception. Is anyone from the core who thinks this idea is insane?
Like-minded folks - let us work on it
How about having a list of action items and getting an opinion from the IV core on them?
Who is thinking your idea is bad or your intentions.. dont worry about these reds. I got 7 recently, but people who see your point will give u a green and that will go off.. Dont spoil your mind.. and give us more ideas.. how do I give you a green.. can someone show me..
I think I just figured out and gave u a green..
Your posts are enlightening and breath of fresh air in an otherwise non-nonsensical forum discussion. Although people would want to, but talk about ethics and moral is not forbidden, not yet at least.
The very people tossing aside ethics are the ones who used good faith based credit system. Now suddenly it is all Capitalism, Greed, Bank's and Lender's fault. Whatever happen to personal responsibility ?
All those suggesting foreclosure are forgetting one thing: The pendulum has shifted and the same capitalism that supported the reckless credit is now going to choke it off. You don't want to be on the wrong side twice !!!! The thing about free markets is they adjust to new realities long before people do.Before you know it the easy walking away (or foreclosure) might become the biggest mistake while buying house might be distant second.
In the meanwhile please don't shoot the messenger aka sledge_hammer. If you read his posts he has given the best advice with a good dose of much needed reality and sound language. If you are hostile towards him you are simply in denial. The longer you stay there the harder it will be to cope with the new realities.
Punjabi77, good luck to you buddy. This will pass too, don't ruin everything for $20K. You will earn it back but you can't undo foreclosure and whatever comes with it in terms of personal memory, your credit and things in future that you can't foresee now. Do the right thing it will only make you stronger and someday you will be able to tell your kid that you did the right thing in the face of adversity and eventually not only survived it but thrived out of it.