Employers Immigration Guide

The Employers Immigration Guide helps employers comply with I-9 laws, and assists employers who sponsor foreign-born workers for immigration benefits.

We discuss the process of obtaining temporary working visas for employees and converting these to  lawful permanent residence. Our law firm represents over 100 corporate clients throughout the United States.

We guide employers in successfully processing visa petitions through the USCIS and in obtaining the approval of PERM applications through the U.S. Department of Labor. We assist both employers and employees in the immigration green card process.

We also represent employers who sponsor employees who are persons of extraordinary ability , outstanding professors and researchers and executives and managers of multinational corporations.

We also advise employers how to comply with the Employee Verification (“I-9″) System, how to respond to “mismatch” letters received from the Social Security Administration, and how to avoid liability under anti-discrimination and “document abuse” laws.

 

“Very professional law firm. We had a difficult issue and Mr. Shusterman’s office got right onto the case and resolved the issue with USCIS. Because of their efforts, me and my family were able to get our Legal Permanent Residency card. My suggestion to those trying to obtain employment based card. Don’t look for money saving attorney. They will cost you lot more in long run. Go to a law firm which is professional and knowledgeable. It pays in the long term.” (More client reviews…)

 

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Our Employers Immigration Guide is divided into the following subtopics:

 

 

Related Pages:

 

 

SUCCESS STORIES: Employers Immigration Guide

 

 

More success stories…

OBTAINING TEMPORARY WORKING STATUS FOR EMPLOYEES

 

 

OBTAINING PERMANENT RESIDENCE FOR EMPLOYEES

 

 

HOW TO AVOID EMPLOYER SANCTIONS

 

Federal law requires that all employers verify the identity and employment eligibility of all new employees including U.S. citizens within three days of hire. Employers are required to complete a Form I-9, and each employee must provide their employer with documentation establishing both their identity and their eligibility to work in the United States. Failure to follow these rules may result in civil and/or criminal sanctions against offending employers.

 

 

  • How to Survive an I-9 Audit (Part I)
    In this video, Immigration Attorney Carl Shusterman provides advice to employers seeking to comply with both I-9 laws and complex immigration anti-discrimination and document abuse laws.

 

  • How to Survive an I-9 Audit (Part II)
    This segment continues to explain how to file Form I-9 and avoid anti-discrimination and document abuse violations and provides advice to employers seeking to minimize their liability under the law.

 

SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBERS AND “NO-MATCH” LETTERS

 

 

ANTI-DISCRIMINATION/DOCUMENT ABUSE

 

Office of Special Counsel (OSC)

 

 

Document Abuse

 

 

EMPLOYER INFORMATION FROM THE GOVERNMENT