As many MU friends and clients are aware, US Embassies have been denying PT applicants a B1/B2 visa, if the applicant has sought to come to the
MU just has learned the Department of State's HQ office in
Please keep in mind that all applicants will still need to prove non-immigrant intent, i.e. that the applicant maintains a non-US residency and intends to leave the
I hope this gets fixed in time for the September 2011 NPTE and the test dates thereafter.ReplyDelete
Our expectation is that it will be fixed by next week.ReplyDelete
Now I wonder if the embassies will be more strict on determining "non-immigrant intent?"ReplyDelete
I had a petitioner who filed for my I-140 in 2003 and until now it is still pending in the USCIS. But I never realized they are not interested to pursue on my case anymore, can I file a legal suite on them?
Hi Philip- That could very well happen. It is critical that each applicant documents their nonimmigrant intent.ReplyDelete
Hi Diona- I'm sorry to hear that. There is no rule in immigration law that says that the Petitioner must hold the job open for you. There may be a rule in contract law that says so, but that it beyond our area of expertise.ReplyDelete
Diona - Many employers are walking away from I-140s. We have over 100 RNs that it has happened to since visa retrogression. Your contract was likely an "at will" contract which means that ether party could walk away from it at anytime - no recourse. Read your contract the phrase "at will" is likely in it.ReplyDelete
And Chris - Amen on the documentation aspects.
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