Wednesday, June 15, 2011

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  • GCNirvana007
    09-10 11:48 PM
    You are either unmarried or Divorced....Absolutely kidding :)

    Unmarried actually :p

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  • desidude
    07-22 12:12 AM

    I had the same questions and clarified with my attorney.

    1. Yes, you can change your job after 180 days, as you get the portability. Your 485 will remain good standing.

    2. Yes, you can extend.

    3. Doesn't matter who your new employer is, you can still sponser your wife when dates are current in the future, provided your wife should be living in US then.

    I don't understand your post. can you explain?

    I too want to change jobs after 6 months of filing 485 and want to continue on H1 despite having EAD so that I can get my future spouse on H4. (then add/file her 485 when dates become current)

    If I change to a new employer after 6 months (on H1b transfer):
    1. Will my 485 remain in good standing

    2. Can I get 3 yr extension of H1b from the new employer(as I have I-140 copy).

    3. Can I file my spouses 485 when the dates become current (despite working for a new employer on H1b.)

    If u dont use ur EAD for the first 6 months, then u can join the new employer any time using ur H1B. But immediately after the date of EAD activation, u will need to stick with the corresponding employer for the next 6 mnths.[/QUOTE]

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  • RDB
    08-26 12:09 PM
    Nope, you are the not the only one unlucky! Same thing for me, 1 year EAD though PD is not current.....may be that indicates we will get our GCs soon :)

    I will be surprised if I am the only unlucky guy

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  • dvb123
    11-21 11:06 AM
    [Federal Register: November 21, 2007 (Volume 72, Number 224)]
    [Page 65588]
    From the Federal Register Online via GPO Access []



    U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services

    [CIS No. 2426-07; DHS Docket No. USCIS-2007-0043]
    RIN 1615-ZA61

    Cuban Family Reunification Parole Program

    AGENCY: U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, DHS.

    ACTION: Notice.


    SUMMARY: This Notice announces U.S. Citizenship and Immigration
    Services' Cuban Family Reunification Parole Program. Under this
    program, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services is offering
    beneficiaries of approved family-based immigrant visa petitions an
    opportunity to receive a discretionary grant of parole to come to the
    United States rather than remain in Cuba to apply for lawful permanent
    resident status. The purpose of the program is to expedite family
    reunification through safe, legal, and orderly channels of migration to
    the United States and to discourage irregular and inherently dangerous
    maritime migration.

    DATES: This Notice is effective November 21, 2007.

    FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Manpreet S. Dhanjal, Refugee Officer,
    U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, Department of Homeland
    Security, 111 Massachusetts Avenue, NW., 8th Floor, Washington, DC
    20529, Telephone (202) 272-1613.


    I. Background

    In furtherance of the U.S.-Cuba Migration Accords, the United
    States endeavors to provide a minimum of 20,000 travel documents
    annually to aspiring Cuban emigrants. See Joint Communiqu[eacute] on
    Migration, U.S.-Cuba (Sept. 9, 1994) (known together with the May 2,
    1995 Joint Statement as the U.S.-Cuba Migration Accords (hereinafter
    ``Migration Accords'')). In so doing, the United States offers a safe,
    legal, and orderly means of coming to the United States. To date, the
    majority of travel documents issued under the Migration Accords fall
    into one of three programs: family-based immigrant visas; refugee
    resettlement; and parole under the Special Cuban Migration Program,
    also referred to as the Cuban Lottery. For information on the Cuban
    Lottery, see

    Two aspects of the existing array of migration programs limit the
    ability of the United States to effectively promote safe, legal, and
    orderly migration as an alternative to maritime crossings. First, with
    the exception of ``immediate relatives'' (e.g., spouse, unmarried
    child) of U.S. citizens (USCs), the number of family-based immigrant
    visas that are available in any given year is limited by statute. See
    Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) sections 201(c), 202(a) & 203, 8
    U.S.C. 1151(c), 1152(a) & 1153. The statutory caps have resulted in
    long waiting periods before family members remaining in Cuba may rejoin
    the USCs and lawful permanent residents (LPRs) residing in the United
    States who petitioned for them. Second, the United States has not been
    permitted to hold a new registration period since 1998 due to
    constraints placed on the Cuban Lottery program by the Cuban
    Government. This greatly reduces the pool of individuals to whom the
    United States may issue travel documents.
    For these reasons, this Notice adds the Cuban Family Reunification
    Parole (CFRP) Program to the list of migrant programs based on which
    the United States issues travel documents under the Migration Accords.

    II. The CFRP Program

    Under the CFRP Program, USCIS may exercise its discretionary parole
    authority to permit eligible Cuban nationals to come to the United
    States to rejoin their family members. See INA section 212(d)(5)(A), 8
    U.S.C. 1182(d)(5)(A) (permits parole of an alien into the United States
    for urgent humanitarian reasons or significant public benefit); see
    also 8 CFR 212.5(c) & (d) (discretionary authority for granting
    parole). Granting parole to eligible aliens under the CFRP Program
    serves the significant public benefit of enabling the United States to
    meet its commitments under the Migration Accords as well as reducing
    the perceived need for family members left behind in Cuba to make
    irregular and inherently dangerous attempts to arrive in the United
    States through unsafe maritime crossings, thereby discouraging alien
    smuggling as a means to enter the United States. Whether to parole a
    particular alien remains, however, a case-by-case, discretionary

    III. Participation in the CFRP Program

    USCIS will offer participation in the CFRP Program to Cuban
    nationals who reside in Cuba and who are the beneficiaries (including
    any accompanying or following to join spouse and children (see INA
    section 203(d), 8 U.S.C. 1153(d)) of a properly filed Form I-130,
    ``Petition for Alien Relative,'' that has been approved, but for which
    an immigrant visa is not yet immediately available.
    Under the CFRP Program, USCIS or the Department of State's National
    Visa Center (NVC) will mail written notice to U.S.-based USC and LPR
    petitioners whose Forms I-130 have been approved regarding their
    beneficiary's eligibility to participate in the CFRP Program and the
    procedures for requesting parole. However, participation in the CFRP is
    voluntary. If USCIS exercises its discretion to grant parole, it will
    issue the necessary U.S. travel documents to the beneficiary in Cuba.
    These travel documents will enable the beneficiary to travel safely to
    the United States to rejoin his or her family members.
    Participation in the CFRP Program is not available to aliens who
    qualify as ``immediate relatives'' under section 201(b)(2)(A)(i) of the
    INA, 8 U.S.C. 1151(b)(2)(A)(i). The extraordinary benefit of parole is
    not needed for these aliens, since they may seek visas for travel to
    the United States immediately upon the approval of Form I-130.
    Additional information about the CFRP Program will be posted at

    Dated: November 15, 2007.
    Emilio T. Gonzalez,
    Director, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services.
    [FR Doc. E7-22679 Filed 11-20-07; 8:45 am]

    BILLING CODE 4410-10-P


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  • sheela
    04-16 03:48 PM
    This is my first post here but I am silent reader for past two years. I got my GC approved couple of weeks ago. A week before that, I applied for EAD and AP renewal. Is there any way to ask USCIS to refund the money back since they have debited the money from my account and also received the receipt notice for me and my wife as well? I need your valuable suggestion here,

    While at J1-visa, my employer applied for H1B for me. After 3-months of no response from uscis, we sent a check for $1000 for 'premium processing'. My H1B was approved 4 days after check was mailed out. A week after approval Uscis 'REFUNDED' the check with a note the 'case was approved in regular process' hence the refund.
    You can hope to get the refund and if not write to uscis and they are honest about these things.

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  • belmontboy
    02-11 02:42 PM
    Hi Folks,

    What is the fastest and perhaps a little economic way to get documents over to chennai (Tamil Nadu) or Calicut (Kerala) from here in San Jose, ca.

    USPS has this service called Express Mail ($27.95) or Priority Mail ($12.95)
    I guess USPS is claiming 6-10 days (guess no gurantee) to india.

    Other couriers seems to be $70+ (FedEx, UPS, DHL)..

    Anyone has had good luck with USPS ? or do you suggest the couriers mentioned above ?

    Need to get docs for an interview for parents on Feb 26th in Chennai...

    Thanks in Advance for your reply !!

    DHL. Costs 45$ flat rate. Take about 3 working days


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  • umangini
    04-13 10:41 PM
    The law does not applicable to child born in USA. If child born in USA then the cross chargeable for child is applicable to the parents birth country. I am still searching for more information. I will post more information as I will find out.

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  • ivgclive
    12-14 01:30 AM
    If married in India & want to take divorce in USA what is the procedure & will it be a valid divorce?

    Extremely sorry to hear that in this forum.

    If there are valid reasons (believe me, 99.9% of time they are worthless issues) and you fall in that 0.1% (both of you are aware and willing to go separate), please go to India get it settled.

    If you fall in 99.9%, talk to your spouse, take few days off from work, go out alone and get it settled within your home.

    As others said, it is an expensive process and headace you don't want to go thru.

    For me, I still believe you both can figure out and get back on track before it derails.

    If you have kids, young kids, please please please, think 99999 times before you do this. It is worth going thru this pain for them.

    If you are 30 years old, just think that its going to be another 20 to 25 years of active family life.

    USCIS is creating problems in our everyday life, we take that pain and ready to wait another 20 years for GC, why not for a spouse who is living with us everyday?

    Good Luck.

    Bottom line : 99.9% time it is WORTHLESS arguments that leads us to get frustrated...


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  • upuaut
    10-16 03:11 AM
    a dogs print is just three circles on one side and an oblong funny shape on the other. Just make one.

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  • indyanguy
    01-14 01:40 PM
    The HR is not willing to give a letter in the format I requested. I heard opinions from different forums that in situations like this, a colleague's letter would be sufficient.

    Also, do I need to submit TWO letters from each company?


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  • GC Khichdi
    10-24 03:44 PM
    Once H-1B extension is received, one gets all the luxuries like any other H-1B. You can change jobs any day you want. Having that said, there are few things you have to re-do. Get the H-1B stamped if you change jobs. You have to re-start the GC process from scratch, yet you get to keep the PD and at the same time can switch to any EB catagory.

    Before LC PERM process started, people didn't change jobs as LC could take any where from 2 to 4 years and re-starting the GC process was just no brainer. Now, as it takes 45days or less (theoraticaly) people easily change jobs and get H-1 transferred as well as get new GC process started and get LC in 45 days and then I-140 approved (with premium processing) in another 2 weeks.

    So you once you change jobs you can get to the same stage where you are in two months if you start GC process right-away.

    For tips to the other readers.

    Some employers has company policy where they support the H-1 transfer (financially also) and then one has to wait for 1 or 2 years before they initiate GC process. The mostly the excuse is "Budget is fixed for a year".
    One can propose a solution to this. Ask them, "What if I pay for the charges incurred for GC process if they agree to initiate right away and when s/he finishes one year of employment, reimburse the charges"

    This has worked in many cases as doing such bothe employer and employee gets best of both worlds.

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  • jack_suv
    07-19 12:21 PM
    Hi all,

    After reviewing many posts I wanted to summarize the pros and cons of filing i-485 when one is a bachelor or bachelorette, i.e. single.

    The only pro that is available is you can use EAD and AC-21 to get a better job or new job (if laid off) if you satisfy the following conditions.

    1.Maintain H1 till you bring spouse to USA on H4
    2.your spouse changes to f1 or h1 later after coming to usa
    3. your spouse does not have to travel outside USA till PD becomes current as he/she needs a new visa to enter back to USA. ofcourse can always get a new visa if possible.

    1. Your GC is approved before you get married - very bad situation.
    2. You are married but cant bring spouse on valid H4 if you dont have valid h1
    3. your spouse cant get H1 or F1 after coming to USA and remains on H4 which means you have to remain on H1 and cant use EAD.
    4. Your H4 spouse goes out of status when your GC is approved before your PD becomes current. There may be 180 day grace period here. Experts help?

    The only way possible to realize the benefit of filing 485 which is use EAD and AC(21) to get a better job or an additional job is to do the following

    1. get married before GC is approved.
    2. bring spouse to USA on some visa. if spouse is on H4 you need to have valid H1. if spouse is on H1 or F1 or L1 then no problem.
    3. Move spouse out of H4 into other visa.
    4. You Use EAD to get a different job.
    5. When PD becomes current, spouse applies for 485.

    Potential hiccups in this solution:
    1. USCIS does not like that you used EAD and shifted employer.
    2. Practical problems on getting a company to hire you on EAD.
    3. Doing a status change for spouse.

    If unmarried does not file 485 now::

    1. Be in H1 for a long time with same employer based on your PD.


    As I see there are 4 categories of unmarried people

    1. Satisfied with current employer ; PD is in 2004 or 2005.
    2. Satisfied with current employer ; PD is in 2006 or 2007.
    3. Not Satisfied with current employer and planning to use EAD ; PD is in 2004 or 2005.
    4. Not Satisfied with current employer and planning to use EAD ; PD is in 2006 or 2007.

    What are the recommendations for these 4 groups of people?

    Finally one has to consider layoffs or firings!!

    Experts please review the scenario and give your opinion on the above way.

    Thanks a lot. Welcome to the land of dreams and opportunities.


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  • new_horizon
    05-26 08:45 PM
    I had an error message in the past few days. But when I tried it today, and I was able to schedule an appointment. There are dates available from June 1-12 (week days).

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  • graylensman
    10-21 01:07 AM
    Hey - you don't build houses with tables so why would you use them on buttons?


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  • hemya
    12-20 10:57 PM
    My wife is applying for graduate school and they asked for her Alien registration Number. Should she give the one on her 485?

    She is presently on H-4

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  • pyaradesi
    01-10 12:09 PM
    Hi H1TechSlave,

    I am guessing you are basing your proposal on the UC Davis report/link in your post. Yes, there are companies and individuals who are misusing the H1b system, but this is the case with any law, regulation not just immigration. You will never have a perfect system. An example of this is democracy, we are well aware that democracy with its virtues, comes with a price of chaos and corruption. This does not mean we opt for a totalitarian system.

    The H1b represents the American Dream for Indians and a lot of other folks from across the world. Plumbers, carpenters, coal workers, homeless people, and literally bums were allowed to immigrate thorough Ellis Island without even needing a visa. Now to come and say that you need to be a genius to get an H1b visa, and IITs are not the best institutions is just preposterous. This report basically states that mojority of H1bs are incompetent folks who come from weak US universities. The Amercican Dream is a universal concept that should be protected at any cost. Protectionist legislation with stymie growth.
    The report focuses on H1bs stealing American Jobs, is there any data on the kind of people being displaced, their qualifications?
    Put aside the h1b for a minute, what about the agricultural workers who come here, do you need to be the best cherry picker in all of Mexico to work in the US?
    Now, this report was published in 2003, it has been buried for good reason.

    How do you define "Genius", is Albert Einstein a genius? Is this a measurable concept? Do geniuses create jobs? History tells us that geniuses made a lot of news and history but very little else. The world runs not because of geniuses, but because of a few smart people and millions of average folks.

    Do we need to tackle mom&pop h1b sweatshops? yes, but not by changing the fundamental nature of "h1b".


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  • capriol
    01-26 07:19 PM
    I am not getting my hopes too high about the EB-485 processing dates--either for the TSC or the NSC. Correct me if I am wrong...but I think that this huge progress in the EB 485 processing dates can be attributed to the fact that EB2 (India) is retrogressed and even unavailable (currently) and EB 3 (India) is also regtrogressed, and of course, not to mention China. So, perhaps both the service centers are processing EB 485's for ROW--and thus this quite impressive forward move.

    If at some point India's EB2 and 3 priority dates move by a great leap beyond what it is now (ie., if the centers start processing the July 2007 VB submissions of EB2 and 3) , then should not we expect that the processing dates of the two centers be back-logged again and thus retrogressed?

    What so you folks think? Thanks.

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  • va_dude
    10-17 09:45 PM
    Do you mean the first two digits of these two job codes:
    13-2011.02 and 13-2011.01

    So as per this law form, since they both start with a 13 we are good?


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  • Templarian
    08-25 09:01 PM
    Hmm... pwned person...

    and by the way Templarian Kalamazoo isn't too far away, I live there.You plan on going to wmu? (depending on your age)

    10-12 01:06 PM
    If you have received a FP notice it has the 485 receipt# on it and this is enough to check the case status online.Dont worry if you still dont receive the physical 485 RN atleast you are able to check its status.


    07-30 10:11 AM
    Pappu - I agree with you in totality that it is an opportunity wasted when people focus on the individual issues. But, after listening in on a couple of calls, I find the whole call to be not much of use as they always defer the question with 'we have asked the TSC to find out' or 'that is for the USCIS to answer'.

    I appreciate a channel of communication and a watchdog for USCIS activities but when communicating regarding problems with USCIS, I see ombudsman's office as a level of indirection. They seem to identify problems, pass on as a report that gets nowhere or gets partially addressed.

    If USCIS took cues and had allowed a conference call with the USCIS leadership directly, or if one of us (could be me but I need some ideas as to how to approach) could do such a thing, we could see far more benefit in gathering more significant problems and getting them answered.

    I would rather hear the news from the 'horse's mouth' than listening to someone who barely has an influence. I would gladly stand corrected if history has shown otherwise.

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