There doesn't seem to be any connection between fraudulent religious worker cases described by Ben Garcia and denials or redundant requests for evidence that afflict legitimate religious worker cases. Is Mr. Garcia telling legitimate applicants that they are mistreated without evidence against them because some petitions are fraudulent? The examples Mr. Garcia cites can clearly be denied as fraudulent. If a case is denied because the adjudicator thinks there was not enough proof of a bona fide religious organization, this can be clearly stated in the decision. What does suspected fraud have to do with telling a church or religious school that a choir director or music teacher is not a traditional religious function? Sometimes a storefront church is really a church.
Eleanor Kaplan Adams, Attorney at Law
San Diego, CA
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