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Immigration Daily February 13, 2008
Previous Issues
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1,000+ USCIS Openings

Interested in joining USCIS as an adjudications officer? 1300 positions are available nationwide, with demand particularly high for the following cities:

  • Boston, MA.
  • Hartford, CT.
  • Laguna Niguel, CA
  • Lee's Summit, MO
  • Lincoln, NE
  • San Jose, CA
To learn more, see here. To apply by the February 19, 2008 deadline, see here.

We welcome readers to share their opinion and ideas with us by writing to


Shipping Now: The Nurse Immigration Book

ILW.COM is pleased to announce that this book has begun shipping. Those who pre-ordered it (as well as The Nurse Immigration Book authors) should expect to receive their copy next week. The table of contents is as follows:

I. FOREWORD: Why A Nurse Immigration Book? By William Stock


  • H-1 Visas For Nurses By Greg Siskind and Esther Fridman
  • TN Status For Nurses By Christopher Wendt
  • Practice Pointers for Presenting TN Applications By Leslie Holman
  • An Outline Of A Typical Nurse Case, Including Consular Processing By Joseph Curran
  • Adjustment Of Status For Professional Nurses By Sylvia Boecker
  • Building International Bridges By Commission On Graduates Of Foreign Nursing Schools (CGFNS International)
  • Tips For Staffing Companies In Planning Their Posting Strategies By Ronald Nair
  • Licensure: US State Licenses For International Nurses By Patrick Curran
  • Immigration Basics For Allied Professional Healthcare Workers By Christopher Musillo
  • Managing Or Achieving Expectations: The Key To Success By Michael Hammond
  • Global Issues In Nurse Recruitment By Joseph Curran
  • The Nurse Shortage: Why It Matters By Carl Shusterman
  • Deadly Consequences: The Hidden Impact Of America’s Nursing Shortage By Stuart Anderson
  • Aiding And Abetting - Nursing Crises At Home And Abroad By Sreekanth Chagaturu and Snigdha Vallabhaneni
  • US Visa Policy Competition For International Scholars, Scientists And Skilled Workers By Phyllis Farrell Norman
  • Better Late Than Never: Workforce Supply Implications Of Later Entry Into Nursing By David Auerbach, Peter Buerhaus and Douglas Staiger
  • The Business Of Nurse Immigration By Mireille Kingma
  • Recruitment Of Workers In The Philippines: Playing Ball With The POEA By Ronald Nair
  • Successful International Nurse Recruiting By C. Philip Slaton
  • Nurse Assimilation By Yvette Mooney
  • Hospitals' Responses To Nurse Staffing Shortages By Jessica May, Gloria Bazzoli and Anneliese Gerland
  • Nurse Perspectives Of The Migration Experience By Mariah Rutherford-Olds
V. AFTERWORD: Musings After 2 Decades In Nurse Immigration By James David Acoba

For more info, and to order, please see here. For the fax order form, see here.


A Temporary Immigration Solution: Making Lemonade Out Of Lemons
Robert Gittelson writes "I have a simple temporary solution, and it's actually something that we are already doing on a smaller scale."

Bloggings: February 13, 2008
Joel Stewart shares the latest entries to his blog.

To submit an Article for consideration, write to


Aytes Memo On FBI Name Checks
USCIS Associate Director, Domestic Operations Aytes released a memo on the revised national security adjudication and reporting requirements (a scanned version appeared in the February 8, 2008 Immigration Daily issue).


Help Wanted: Immigration Paralegal
Dupont Circle, DC - Fast-paced, dynamic nationally recognized, immigration law firm seeking motivated, detail-oriented individual for business immigration paralegal position. Strong organizational, writing, and interpersonal skills required. Prior business immigration experience required. Experience with PERM desired. Great opportunity for individual interested in challenging, exciting work with international clientele; excellent career advancement possibilities and work environment. Competitive salary and benefits. Please email resume, salary requirements, and references to: or fax (202) 483-6801, Attn: John Nahajzer. No calls please.

Help Wanted: Immigration Attorney
Newark, NJ - Garces & Grabler, P.C. with seven offices seeks attorney with 5-10+ years immigration law experience, with an emphasis on removal proceedings, appeals, family cases, aos interviews, and consular processing. Excellent writing, technical, communication and organizational skills are essential. Demonstrated ability to be team player. Candidates with bilingual spanish language skills desired. E-mail resume, with your specific experience, salary requirements and writing sample to or fax: (732) 745-1249. All submissions will remain in confidence.

Help Wanted: Immigration Attorney
Manhattan - Alan Lee, Esq., ( seeks a bright, ambitious, extremely hard-working attorney as sole associate, who writes well, is detailed, does the homework on cases, & has experience in various aspects of immigration law. You will handle appearances at CIS and courts and cases that are/may become difficult. Strong interpersonal and communication skills required. Salary not necessarily commensurate with workload, but good opportunities down the road. E-mail resume to

Help Wanted: Immigration Professional
Midtown Manhattan, NYC - ILW.COM seeks full-time administrative associate. We offer a unique opportunity to work in a fast growing small law publishing company which operates one of the most important immigration law websites in the world. ILW.COM team-members enjoy an informal small-company environment with a casual dress code policy. Competitive salary offered. The job involves performing basic html and internet communications, book production, and handling general office work (training provided for all tasks). Hours are 9am-6pm (includes 1 hour lunch). The right candidate must have basic internet and computer skills (MS Word and Internet Explorer). Must be detail-oriented and able to work independently. Ability to multi-task and thrive in deadline-oriented environment. Send resume to No calls please.

Help Wanted: Immigration Attorney
Chicago, IL - VISANOW seeks a transactional immigration attorney to join our downtown Chicago team and help deliver legal advice and counsel to our clients who include companies, individuals, colleges and universities. JD required with 2+ years experience working as an attorney in immigration law. For a detailed job description, see here. We proved a relaxed work environment and offer competitive compensation plans and excellent benefits including medical, dental, vision, life, disability, 401K and stock purchase programs. If you're interested in taking the next step of your career with an industry leader, e-mail your resume and salary requirements to with the title Attorney in the subject line. Relocation assistance to Chicago is not provided. EOE.

Help Wanted: Immigration Attorney
Washington, DC - USCIS Office of Chief Counsel (OCC) seeks attorney who wants to transfer at own expense to work as an Associate Counsel in the National Security & Records Verification Law Division (NSRVLD). Attorney will serve as legal advisor to USCIS NSRVLD leadership and will report to the Chief of the Division. Ability to acquire Top Secret clearance, good judgment, strong legal research and writing skills and the ability to work with others within tight deadlines essential. For more info, key in Job Announcement Number: COU-CIS-2008-0002 at Submit a resume + writing sample (max. 5 pps), a list of 3+ references, + cover letter discussing related work experience to: Anthony Gentry, Chief of the NSRVLD, at Must be received by close of business Friday, February 19, 2008. Position is at the GS-13-GS-15 levels. No relocation reimbursement available.

PERM Services
Classified Ads plus LLC has 75 years of advertising experience and understands what is important to you. We offer a complete A-Z service for all your PERM & labor certification needs: quick quotes, prompt & efficient placement of your advertisement, immediate access to your hardcopy and internet text. We will save you time & money and get it done right. Our satisfied client base extends to the US and overseas. For an immediate response to your questions, e-mail or call 813-333-1063 or 813-920-0197.

Immigration Law Certificate
Master the complex and ever changing maze of immigration policies and regulations with the Immigration Law Studies Certificate Program offered by CUNY's School of Professional Studies. This graduate-level certificate program, consisting of (3) three-credit classes, offers students who complete it a comprehensive understanding of the laws, regulations, and processes surrounding the status of immigrants in the US, including family and employment-based immigration and deportation defense. It is designed for individuals working in law firms, companies, government agencies and nonprofit organizations where they interact with immigrants and immigrant legal concerns on a regular basis and would therefore benefit from greater knowledge of the laws and regulations surrounding immigration. Beginning this spring, the program is also being offered online. For more information on class schedules, tuition and fees, course applications and to register, see here.


Readers can share their professional announcements (100-words or fewer at no charge), email: Readers interested in learning about featuring your event or conference in Immigration Daily, see here. To feature your newsletter in Immigration Daily, see here.

Appointment - Tampa, FL
The Shareholders at Fowler White Boggs Banker P.A. have elected William J. Flynn III to a three-year term on the firm's Board of Directors. Mr. Flynn is also head of the Firm's International Practice Group. Fowler White Boggs Banker P.A., 501 E. Kennedy Blvd., Suite 1700, Tampa, FL 33602, Tel: (813) 769-7773. Fax: (813) 229-8313.


Readers are welcome to share their comments, email: (300-words or fewer preferred). Many letters to the Editor refer to past correspondence, available in our archives.

Dear Editor:
ID's 02/12/08 Comment "Learn from Reagan," could learn better from Bob Dylan, who in the 1960's said, "The Times They Are A' Changin'". This is not the 1980's and this is not Reaganomics, whose day has come, failed, and gone. The Amnesty of 1986 to which Reagan, Giuliani and ID refer is long past, having been proved by the sheer numbers of illegals present in the US today to be a total failure in accomplishing what it was intended to do. True, just as in 1986, when it was estimated there were approximately 3 million illegal present in the US, the government cannot deport the approximately 12 million that are here now. What the government can do is to address the realities of the situation and create effective law establishing a guest worker program that assures employers will have access to foreign labor when it is needed, while at the same time protecting US jobs of US. That will happen when pigs fly. So in the meantime, what do we do? Legalize all the lawbreakers? Encourage more to enter the US illegally or overstaying their visas, while at the same time asking, "When will the next amnesty come?" I don't think so. The pigs I referred to previously live in the mud and muck of the barn yard, where, as George Orwell penned in his satirical allegory on Soviet totalitarianism, "Animal Farm," where all animals were equal, except some animals were more equal than others, perhaps the mud and the muck of Animal Farm's barnyard can be compared to the quagmire of fat cats on Capitol Hill, who sat on their dead behinds for twenty years, allowing illegal immigration to get totally out of control.

David D. Murray, Esq.
Newport Beach, CA

Dear Editor:
At last - sensible solutions without the hysteria (see 02/13/08 ID comment). Ronald Reagan and Rudy Guiliani certainly rationalized the immigration problem almost 30 years ago - so what went wrong? Perhaps we should all just take a deep breath, think logically and use good old commonsense - and stop all the time-wasting, bickering and whining. Please just get back to running the country efficiently, cost-effectively and using the talent being offered to this country. Most of us just want the opportunity to lead a better life and contribute to the nation and its economy, in exchange for fair treatment and a chance to put down roots, rather than spend their lives looking over our shoulder, in fear and with the uncertainty of what the future holds for our families. We are not trying to steal jobs from Americans. Once here, we play by your rules and try to be good 'non-citizens', with responsibilities and commitments just like Americans. If you want to see bad immigrants, take a look at what's happening in the UK these days.


Dear Editor:
Re: ID's 02/12/08 comment, "Learn From Reagan", I read the brief comment and the full text of the source and am wondering if ID had a point buried in there? Perhaps some of ID's readers more astute than I could enlighten me.

Bill Glenn

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 1995- American Immigration LLC, ILW.COM. Send correspondence and articles to 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.

Publisher:  Sam Udani    Legal Editor:  Michele Kim                        ISSN:   1930-062X

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