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  • Quadrucle
    09-22 02:11 PM
    Hi All,

    Im planning to port my EB3 to EB2 and need your help.

    My EB3 PD is Nov 2007. I have my I-140 approved too. This all was sponsored by my empoloyer. I have over 8 years of experience and I have Masters degree in Computers. Now my questions are:

    1. How do I start my EB2 process? (if this is possible)
    2. What do my employer needs to do to help me on this?
    The reason why they did EB3 was because my designation didnt require a Masters. Do they have to promote me or create a new designation to do this? My company almost stopped sponsoring EB's an year back.
    3. What will happen to my EB3 process if I am starting EB2.
    4. How expensive will be the whole process? I guess I will have to take the expense for Labor and I-140 from my pocket.

    Thanks in advance.





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  • payur
    04-11 10:26 AM
    Go for consulting job where you can stick to one company and continue your gc process. You will get better paid, you will meet more people, you will learn more and once you get green card you will have options to choose from the contacts.





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  • mena
    11-18 06:02 PM
    Hi Sheraz,

    I still haven't received the documents yet will post once have received do let us know if you happen to get your's first.

    PD: 11/22/2005 (ROW i.e. Pakistan) EB3
    I140 : Approved June 2006
    EAD : Received October 2007
    485: Pending


    Thanks





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  • santb1975
    05-15 07:53 PM
    Let's not lose momentum here



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  • Ramba
    10-24 11:49 AM
    Ok Guru's I am in an awkward situation. My GC got approved some time in Aug 2008. But before the approval of my GC my wife in india applied for H4 visa based on my H1b. The consulate approved her H4 and stamped it on her passport last month. Even though I am on GC now. i have files I-824 for her Follow to Join.

    Now the question I have is.

    1- Can she travel to US on that H4 (the visa stamp is valid till 2010)?
    2- If the CBP agents at the aiport let her in the country can I file for her I-485 and have her wait here on AOS?

    Let me know what you guys think. On mountain crossed and still more hills keep coming.

    Talk to lawyer. My feeling is that if she had H4 status before leaving US and just got a renewal, she can come on H4 visa though your GC is approved when renewal is pending. However she should have applied the renewal before your GC is approved. Also, filing 485 may not cause any issue.





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  • chanduv23
    09-02 04:28 PM
    My SR is for my 485, I didn't renew my EAD or planning to renew as I am not using it

    It could mean your case is with IO but does not necessarily mean you will get a decision in 60 days - if you get - great - but don't rely on it 100%



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  • Robert Kumar
    02-11 08:12 AM
    Hello,

    My company is planning to do an EB2 GC for me. My H1B was done with this law firm called Chugh Law Firm which my company hires.
    I had no problem in my H1B.
    Here in these discussions I see many people asking to go to the best lawyers for greencards etc.
    Does anybody know about this law firm, and your experiences please. Do you recommend I can be safe with them.


    Thank you,
    Bobby





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  • Carlau
    01-10 09:24 PM
    If S.2611 is going to be discussed, isn't it possible that they ammend where it says that the spouse of the Blue card status worker (previously illegal worker) can work for any employer, that the same applies for the H-1B spouses? The L-1spouses can work too so why do we H-4s have to suffer?



    "... (iii) EMPLOYMENT- The spouse of an alien granted blue card status may apply to the Secretary for a work permit to authorize such spouse to engage in any lawful employment in the United States while such alien maintains blue card status. ..."

    http://thomas.loc.gov/cgi-bin/bdquery/z?d109:SN02611: then select "Text of legislation" and then select "2 . Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2006 (Engrossed as Agreed to or Passed by Senate)[S.2611.ES] " (unfortunately the direct link is temporary so you need to follow these instructions to reach it)

    .2611
    Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2006 (Engrossed as Agreed to or Passed by Senate)
    ________________________________________
    TITLE IV--NONIMMIGRANT AND IMMIGRANT VISA REFORM
    Subtitle A--Temporary Guest Workers
    CHAPTER 1--PILOT PROGRAM FOR EARNED STATUS ADJUSTMENT OF AGRICULTURAL WORKERS
    SEC. 613. AGRICULTURAL WORKERS.
    (a) Blue Card Program-
    (1) IN GENERAL- Notwithstanding any other provision of law, the Secretary shall confer blue card status upon an alien who qualifies under this subsection if the Secretary determines that the alien--
    (A) has performed agricultural employment in the United States for at least 863 hours or 150 work days during the 24-month period ending on December 31, 2005;
    (B) applied for such status during the 18-month application period beginning on the first day of the seventh month that begins after the date of enactment of this Act; and
    (C) is otherwise admissible to the United States under section 212 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1182), except as otherwise provided under subsection (e)(2).
    (2) AUTHORIZED TRAVEL- An alien in blue card status has the right to travel abroad (including commutation from a residence abroad) in the same manner as an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence.
    (3) AUTHORIZED EMPLOYMENT- An alien in blue card status shall be provided an `employment authorized' endorsement or other appropriate work permit, in the same manner as an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence.
    (4) TERMINATION OF BLUE CARD STATUS-
    (A) IN GENERAL- The Secretary may terminate blue card status granted under this subsection only upon a determination under this subtitle that the alien is deportable.
    (B) GROUNDS FOR TERMINATION OF BLUE CARD STATUS- ...

    (b) Rights of Aliens Granted Blue Card Status-
    (1) IN GENERAL- Except as otherwise provided under this subsection, an alien in blue card status shall be considered to be an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence for purposes of any law other than any provision of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1101 et seq.).
    (A) IN GENERAL- Except as provided in subparagraph (B), the Secretary shall adjust the status of an alien granted blue card status to that of an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence if the Secretary determines that the following requirements are satisfied:
    (i) QUALIFYING EMPLOYMENT- The alien has performed at least--
    (I) 5 years of agricultural employment in the United States, for at least 100 work days or 575 hours, but in no case less than 575 hours per year, during the 5-year period beginning on the date of the enactment of this Act; or
    (II) 3 years of agricultural employment in the United States, for at least 150 work days or 863 hours, but in no case less than 863 hours per year, during the 5-year period beginning on the date of the enactment of this Act.
    (ii) PROOF- An alien may demonstrate compliance with the requirement under clause (i) by submitting--
    ...
    (C) GROUNDS FOR REMOVAL- Any alien granted blue card status who does not apply for adjustment of status under this subsection before the expiration of the application period described in subparagraph (A)(iv), or who fails to meet the other requirements of subparagraph (A) by the end of the applicable period, is deportable and may be removed under section 240 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1229a).
    (D) PAYMENT OF TAXES-
    (i) IN GENERAL- Not later than the date on which an alien's status is adjusted under this subsection, the alien shall establish the payment of any applicable Federal tax liability by establishing that--
    (I) no such tax liability exists;
    (II) all outstanding liabilities have been paid; or
    (III) the alien has entered into an agreement for payment of all outstanding liabilities with the Internal Revenue Service.
    ....

    (2) SPOUSES AND MINOR CHILDREN-(A) IN GENERAL- Notwithstanding any other provision of law, the Secretary shall confer the status of lawful permanent resident on the spouse and minor child of an alien granted status under paragraph (1), including any individual who was a minor child on the date such alien was granted blue card status, if the spouse or minor child applies for such status, or if the principal alien includes the spouse or minor child in an application for adjustment of status to that of a lawful permanent resident.
    (B) TREATMENT OF SPOUSES AND MINOR CHILDREN BEFORE ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS-
    (i) REMOVAL- The spouse and any minor child of an alien granted blue card status may not be removed while such alien maintains such status, except as provided in subparagraph (C).
    (ii) TRAVEL- The spouse and any minor child of an alien granted blue card status may travel outside the United States in the same manner as an alien lawfully admitted for permanent residence.
    (iii) EMPLOYMENT- The spouse of an alien granted blue card status may apply to the Secretary for a work permit to authorize such spouse to engage in any lawful employment in the United States while such alien maintains blue card status.
    (C) GROUNDS FOR DENIAL OF ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS AND REMOVAL- The Secretary may deny an alien spouse or child adjustment of status under subparagraph (A) and may remove such spouse or child under section 240 of the Immigration and Nationality Act (8 U.S.C. 1229a) if the spouse or child--
    (i) commits an act that makes the alien spouse or child inadmissible to the United States under section 212 of such Act (8 U.S.C. 1182), except as provided under subsection (e)(2);
    (ii) is convicted of a felony or 3 or more misdemeanors committed in the United States; or
    (iii) is convicted of a single misdemeanor for which the actual sentence served is 6 months or longer.



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  • sgurram
    04-30 12:49 AM
    mine reached on the 27th. I had last update on 27th and 28th





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  • pnjbindia
    01-15 09:23 AM
    i got frustrated and applied for PP .... came back in 3 days... they are rediculous..



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  • pappu
    06-16 09:22 PM
    Good comparison. if you have more informatiion, do add to this thread.

    COMPARISON OF ADJUSTMENT OF STATUS VERSUS CONSULAR PROCESSING


    The purpose of this page is to address the advantages and disadvantages of Adjustment of Status and Consular Processing. There are various factors that need to be considered, including the procedures, the cost, the time and the risks involved in each process.

    I. TIME
    Generally, Adjustment of Status Applications take about 12-15 months to be approved by the INS. In most cases, Consular Processing takes approximately 6 to 9 months, depending on which US Consulate is chosen.

    II. CONSULATE NOTIFICATION
    The decision to consular process often turns on the issue of whether the overseas consulate will accept an application without notification from the INS via the National Visa Center (NVC). At present only a handful of Consulates will accept such an application. The usual course calls for the INS to send notice of the approval of the I-140 to the NVC in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, which then notifies the particular consulate.


    From time to time, an I-824 is required in order to Consular Process. In these scenarios, Consular processing takes in excess of one year and is almost never a good option. Because some consulates are realizing that the I-824 processing times at the Service Centers are unreasonably lengthy, several Consulates have opted to allow consular processing in their discretion without the requirement of the notification from the NVC. Under this process, the AC I-140 (attorney certified I-140), the attorney directly sends the Consulate a certified copy of the I-140 approval notice.


    There are a few things to keep in mind if you choose the AC I-140 process. First, not all consulates recognize it. Second, some Consulates may later switch to an approach where they demand the I-824. Third, some of the consulates who do accept ACI-140 do so only on grounds of hardship, such as the aging out of a child.

    III. 180 DAY PORTABILITY RULE
    Persons whose I-485s have been pending at the INS for 180 days or longer are ordinarily eligible to transfer to a new employer without abandoning their I-485 Adjustment of Status Application. The rules surrounding the 180 Day Portability are new and can be complex. However, the Portability rule can provide great relief to employees who are concerned that future lay-offs or Reductions In Force may cause their permanent Residency Applications to fail. Because of several liberalized I-485 rules, it usually a poor choice to opt for Consular Processing.

    IV. LOCAL ISSUES
    Each consulate has its own nuances. Most U.S. Consulates require police certificates for all applicants 16 years or older covering all periods that they have resided in a foreign country. This requirement does not exist in the case of adjustment of status. The consular officers also require a certified copy of any military records, whereas this is not required in adjustment of status applications. The consulate in Manila will only accept birth certificates issued by the National Statistics Office. A person who does not have all the documents at the time of the interview will need to appear for a second interview.


    In all cases however, the medical exams have to be completed by a designated doctor in that country. In London, the medical exams are completed the same day as the interview. However, in Johannesburg, Chennai, and Mumbai, the medical exams have to be completed at least two weeks before the interview. Essentially, this means the employee will need to spend approximately three weeks overseas or will require two trips overseas.


    In most cases, interview notices are generated approximately 30 days prior to the actual interview. As a practical matter, families need to depart the U.S. immediately upon receipt of an interview notice in order to have plenty of time to complete the medical exam.


    In addition to the general procedural differences between the two processes, there are more stringent requirements in consular processing. For example, it is generally easier to obtain waivers of certain medical grounds for exclusion, such as HIV, if you are Adjusting.

    V. COSTS
    Another issue that should be analyzed is the cost associated with each process. The major monetary difference is travel costs. Plainly, you only need to pay for a flight overseas if you are Consular processing. This can be burdensome and costly where there are several family members.


    Another factor that may indirectly affect the costs to the employer and employee is the time that will be required to be spent outside of the United States. During the adjustment of status process, a person can continue their employment in the United States while the case is processing. In consular processing cases, they are required to be out of the U.S. for approximately a month, assuming no problems arise in their case. If problems do arise in their case, they may need to stay overseas longer than anticipated. Alternatively, they could, in most cases, come back to the U.S. but would need to travel to the consulate again for a follow-up interview. Obviously, this adds to additional time away from work and additional expenses. In addition, for employees who have school age children, this would require the child's absence from school.

    VI. RISKS
    The major factor in deciding whether to choose adjustment of status or consular processing is the risk involved. By far, consular processing is much more risky than the adjustment of status process. First, consular processing provides less opportunity for attorney assistance. In the adjustment of status process, the attorneys prepare the application and file it with the INS. If the INS has a Request for Additional Evidence or any issues in the case, the information is sent to the attorney at which time the attorney can review the issues with the client and submit a response. In consular processing, the consulates do not allow the person to be represented by an attorney during the interview. Sometimes the attorney can stay in the waiting room and address any questions that the applicant has, but is not allowed to actually represent them at the interview.


    Second, consular processing involves a personal interview whereas the adjustment of status does not. Of course, any time that there is a personal interview, there is more risk that the applicant will say something unfavorable to his case. It also provides the officer with more time to go in depth into the applicant's immigration history or any issues of excludability. For example, if the employee's job title or job duties have changed at all since the filing of the labor certification then there is more of a chance that the consulate will focus on this issue and could deny the application. In contrast, in adjustment of status the INS does not delve into the exact job duties, (e.g. specific tools, utilities, software) but rather focuses on the job title, salary, and whether there is a continued offer of employment.


    Third, consular officers sometimes work with a mindset of distrust because they are accustomed to seeing fraudulent cases. Keep in mind that Manila, Mumbai, and Chennai are high fraud posts.


    Fourth, anyone who has been unlawfully present in the United States and is subject to the 3/10 year bar would immediately trigger that bar once he departed the U.S. Clearly, a person in this situation should not even consider consular processing as such as decision would be fatal.


    Finally, and most importantly, a denial of a visa at a Consulate post cannot be appealed.

    VII. EMPLOYMENT FOR SPOUSES
    Spouses can obtain employment authorization while their Application for Adjustment of Status is pending at the INS. They are ineligible for work authorization while their Consular Processing Application is pending.

    VIII. CONCLUSION
    In sum, consular processing can be advantageous in some situations. However, the decision to do consular processing should be made on a case-by-case basis based upon the particular consulate and the facts of each case. Ordinarily, Adjustment of Status is the better approach.





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  • shx
    03-05 04:42 PM
    You didn't mention how you got paid. Cash? Check? Did you get a 1099? Did you file taxes? Does the IRS have a record of your earnings?



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  • mhtanim
    06-07 09:51 PM
    After sending RFE response, I got 1st LUD on 06/02/2009 with message change.

    Soft LUDs on: 06/03/2009, 06/04/2009, 06/05/2009





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  • stirfries
    03-21 06:16 PM
    Hi Stirfries

    I have asked about whether I need to wait for the AP, but my lawyers have said I have to wait until the fingerprinting is done and I have the travel document before I leave..!!! Maybe I need to ring the immigration department again and confirm once again. I keep getting different information from different people..!!

    Thanks for your response, there might be light at the end of the tunnel..!!!

    I hear ya !!! End of the day, you alone is responsible for your action !!! :) I know how difficult it is, when you get different information from different people !

    In my case, whatever information that I am giving you, is not based on hearsay. It's actually my personal experience. My spouse was supposed to leave the country in November 2009 and I got in touch with my Immigration attorney and this what he had to say...


    Dear XXXXX -

    1. The USCIS will take approximately 75 days to process the AP document. He/She must be present in the US when the AP document is filed. He/She can travel internationally while his/her AP extension is pending.

    Ofcouse with the caveat that, that the person who is travelling internationally cannot enter into USA without a valid AP document. In our case, my spouse applied for her AP extension while in the country, and then she left the country. I received the approval sometime on December, 2009 and I mailed her the AP document and using the AP document that I mailed, she re-entered the country.

    Ofcourse, you can say, I got lucky !!! May be, what I did was against the rules...May be, my attorney is an idiot and didn't know what he was talking about !!! :)

    Like I said, End of the day, you would have to make an informed decision coz you alone is responsible for your actions !!! I hope this information helps you make the right & safe decision !!!

    Good Luck !!!



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  • forgerator
    12-17 12:08 PM
    its not very wise to be traveling with so much cash. Why not use traveler cheques or do money transfer?





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  • sunnysharma
    08-16 09:43 AM
    we sent 3 seperate checks for each family member


    Best Option is print these checks, Probably u will be able to see the numbers clearly..



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  • chehuan
    01-17 04:26 PM
    hey

    i wanted to know what are the chances of a persons i40 to be denied if another with the same profile in the same team and same application is recently denied
    for your information both are masters candidates and are eb2 filed
    but his was file months before mine and he got audited
    mine is in the process of being filed

    not sure of whether this even matters and cases are indepedent
    but just wanted to know ahead of time if it calls for a sure denial

    thanks
    chehuan





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  • GCWhru
    06-24 09:16 AM
    Xgoogle,

    I am in the same boat. I believe you can go ahead and start your full time study, Now I don't think your wife's case is pending based on your work, since you already got your GC.

    Even in the worst case you can sponsor your wife with your GC status. I was kidding my wife that I become UC and sponsor her.





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  • sapota
    10-18 06:04 PM
    For them

    immigration = "amnesty"

    :D

    Oh yeah. We still have to fight Anti-immigrants even after we obtain naturalization.





    kalparikh
    11-16 08:23 AM
    Normally,

    1. The Consulting company and client has an agreement; that they can not hire a person for 6- 12 months. (agreement is different from company to company).
    2. Some times you have signed and BOND with consulting company; that you will not join the client for 2 years after you resign from the comapany.
    3. You are try to spoil the relation. I urge you to tell the consulting comapny before you leave and join the client.

    They can not revoke 140 so there is no harm to your 485. be careful of counting 485 filing date.

    god bless.

    KP

    Guys:
    I am currently working through a Consulting company at a client location.
    Now, if I were to join the "same" client location as an employee after the 180 day completion of having filed I-485, what are the things that I need to keep in touch before I make this transition.

    I do have EAD that is valid till Sep'08. Do I need to tell the client company that my I-485 is pending and that I can work using EAD or should I apply as anyone who would apply for the position without any strings...!!!

    I would really appreciate if you guys can let me know any nuiances that I need to be aware of and any caveats that exist in this situation.

    I appreciate your time and good luck to all to get the GC as soon as possible.

    Thanks





    casinoroyale
    10-02 10:09 AM
    Otherthan waiting whatever time they take to verify education details, may be you should try to transfer the case to consulate in India (or) withdraw the application from Vancouver and apply fresh in India. This is a standard and well known "watch out" issue when any foregin national applies for visa in a country other than their home country. Although not everyone faced this problem.