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Physician Visas: What You Need To Know Now
FIRST Phone Session on Dec 21, 2006: How to Immigrate as a Physician
- Credentialing and licensing: What does it take to be a US doctor? (ECFMG, residuary, USMLE)
- Entering to get credentialed
- B Visas
- F Visa - study centers
- From soup to nuts – how a doctor gets in to a residency program and gets to the US
- J-2 spouses
- H Visa - What's really required to be an H-1B resident? Which programs are subject to the H-1B cap?
- O Visa Can it work for a "training" position?
- J-1 Waivers
- HPSAs, MUAs, MHPSAs - understanding shortage areas
- Which federal government agencies sponsor waivers?
- I'm a specialist, where can I go?
- State 30 programs
- Waiver procedures - nuts and bolts
- Interaction of J waiver and NIW for underserved areas
SECOND Phone Session on Jan 18, 2007: Hs, Os and Green Cards for
- a. Basic requirements
- Cap issues for MDs
- Prevailing wage determinations
- Os and other alternative non-immigrant categories
- Labor Certifications
- National Interest Waivers
- Other green card categories
THIRD Phone Session on Feb 1, 2007: Nurses and Legislative Update
The deadline to sign up is Tuesday, December 19th. For more info, including
speaker bios, detailed curriculum, and registration information, please see:
http://www.ilw.com/seminars/december2006.shtm. (Fax version: http://www.ilw.com/seminars/december2006.pdf.
- Non-immigrant options
- Green card options - impact of retrogression
- Credentialing update
- Legislative Update - The impact of comprehensive immigration
reform on health care professions
The Complexity Of Immigration Law
Michele Kim provides a compilation of select immigration quotes illustrating the value of the services immigration attorneys provide on behalf of their clients and is a useful response to the oft asked question, "Why do I need an immigration attorney?"
CRS Report On Guest Worker Programs
The Congressional Research issued a report discussing the policy considerations related to a guest worker program.
Help Wanted: Immigration Paralegal
Dallas, TX - Epstein Becker, & Green, P.C. seeks business immigration paralegal for temp position, could lead to permanent position. 5 years experience in NIV and all EB petitions/applications and at least 1 year PERM experience required. Send cover letter + resume to DAParalegal1@ebglaw.com.
Help Wanted: Immigration Paralegal
Miami, FL - Leaf Koerner, a highly regarded business immigration law firm, seeks an experienced immigration paralegal. Must have minimum of 4 years of corporate based immigration experience. Must be able to work with Immigration Tracker case management software, prepare, track, and manage cases in process. College degree, MS Word, and Windows XP required. The Firm offers competitive salaries and benefits. Please send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Help Wanted: Immigration Paralegals
Fragomen, Del Rey, Bernsen, & Loewy, LLP, a global corporate immigration law firm is seeking experienced immigration paralegals for both the New Jersey and New York Offices. The ideal candidate will have 2+ years of corporate based immigration experience and will be able to work in a high volume case-processing environment. Candidate will have extensive client contact and will utilize case management and billing systems to prepare, track, and manage cases in process. Collge degree, MS Word, and Windows 2000 required. The Firm offers higly competitive salaries and excellent growth opportunities. All qualified candidates interested in working in either our NJ or NY locations please send resume + salary history to KIulo@fragomen.com. EOE.
Career Consulting International, offers credential evaluation of your non-US degree. Fast service at low prices. Mention Immigration Daily to receive 3-day rush service at no extra cost (reg. price $70, rush service $70 = savings of $70). H1B and I-140 specialists. Evaluations of 4 year degrees (72hr. rush service) only $70.00. Also 3 year degrees combined with PGD, second degrees, or work experience. Pay online. Toll-free fax/phone numbers. Our clients say it better than we do: "I don't know what to say but you changed my life. In a place that others failed you came and with your evaluation... I just got approved to my I-140." "I'd like to thank you for your services in evaluating my educational documents. You helped me in a difficult situation and through extensive research you were able to get results that other, "bigger" agencies were unable to achieve". Click here to see more testimonials. Free consultation. Call today toll free: 1.800.771.4723
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"Immigration and American Popular Culture: An Introduction" By Rachel Rubin and Jeffrey Melnick. NYU Press, 288 pp. Hardcover, ISBN: 0814775527, $70.00. http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/0814775527/. Paperback, ISBN: 0814775535, $21.00
Readers are welcome to share their comments, email: firstname.lastname@example.org (300-words or fewer preferred). Many letters to the Editor refer to past correspondence, available in our archives.
In response to Robert Yang's letter (12/13/06 ID), the requirements for
participating in DV program as stated in his letter are incorrect.
The participant does not have to pay when participating. Natives of all countries of the world cannot take part in
this program. Brazil, Canada, China, Colombia, Dominican Republic, El
Salvador, Haiti, India, Jamaica, Mexico, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines,
Poland, Russian Federation, South Korea, UK and Vietnam are
not eligible for this program. Furthermore, to enter, an
applicant must have either a high school education, defined as successful completion of a 12-yr. course of
elementary/secondary education; or two years work experience within the past five years in an occupation requiring at least two years of training/experience. There's no provision of taking
online SAT if the participant doesn't have a high school diploma; nor
there is any TOEFL requirement. But, his opinion of denying welfare benefits to immigrants who haven't contributed to the US by paying taxes, is agreeable. As for James Harris' letter (12/14/06 ID), I know women who came to the US under
DV program, gave birth in the hospital after a few months of arriving and did not have to pay. Instead, the mothers were issued food stamps. Children of DV winners get federal and state grants as soon as they are admitted to a college. If they require health services, they could go to the General Hospital free, because they just arrived in the US and have not earned anything. DV winners begin to be a burden on taxpayers' shoulders as soon as they're on US soil. S. Salike's letter (12/11/06 ID) seems to suggest that DV has no importance since the US has representations from almost
all world countries.
An Important disclaimer! The information provided on this page is not legal advice. Transmission of this information is not intended to create, and receipt by you does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship. Readers must not act upon any information without first seeking advice from a qualified attorney. Copyright 1999-2006 American Immigration LLC, ILW.COM. Send correspondence and articles to email@example.com. Letters and articles may be edited and may be published and otherwise used in any medium. The views expressed in letters and articles do not necessarily represent the views of ILW.COM.