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[한국변호사, 미국변호사, 일리노이 변호사, 세무사 이재욱]
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1997년부터 20년 이상 한국과 미국의 변호사자격을 가지고 한국법과 미국법에 대한 서비스를 제공해왔습니다. 이재욱 변호사의 주요 업무분야와 업무경력을 확인하시려면 본 사이트의 상단 메뉴의 변호사이재욱의 경력란(Click) 을 참조하십시요. 본 변호사가 제공하는 서비스 업무분야는 본 홈페이지의 각 매뉴항목을 참조하십시요. 그러나, 이러한 메뉴는 업무분야의 예시에 불과하며, 귀하가 요구하는 모든 서비스도 모두 제공합니다.

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ATTORNEY [ licensed to practice in KOREA, U.S.A., ILLINOIS ] LEE, JAE WOOK
∗ [FOR AlienS - ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEGAL SERVICES in Counseling, Application and LITIGATION & TRIAL IN COURTS and TRIBUNALS in KOREA]
INTERNATIONAL DIVORCE, CIVIL, REAL ESTATE, PERSONAL INJURY, DAMAGES, TRAFFIC ACCIDENT, FRAUD, PENAL LAW, CRIMINAL TRIAL, FELONY, GUILTY PLEA, LEASE, RENTAL LAW, IMMIGRATION, INVESTMENT, TAX, INCORPORATION, TRADE, CONTRACT, DISPUTE IN CORPORATION, GOVERNMENT TREATMENT, REFUGEE, REMOVAL, VISA, PERMANENT RESIDENCE, CITIZENSHIP]
For more information for the services Attorney LEE provide for the Aliens who want for legal services in Korea, Please do not hesitate to click the below MENU link for "SERVICES FOR AlienS".

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[Category]
U.S.A. H visa (미국 연방 취업 단기 비자)
  • 미국이민뉴스
  • U.S.A. Immigration PRACTITION TIP (미국 연방 이민 실무 Tip)
  • U.S.A. Defense Service for Immigration Fraud and Crime (미국 연방 이민 관련 범죄자 변호, 자문 서비스)
  • U.S.A. Defense Service for Immigration Application Fraud Offenders (미국 연방 이민신청 사기 범죄자 방어 변호, 자문 서비스)
  • U.S.A. C VISA (미국 연방 경유용 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. DHS USCIS Adjudicator's Field Manual (AFM 미국 연방 국토안보부 이민국 이민심사 매뉴얼)
  • U.S.A. Department of States Foreign Affairs Manual (9 FAM VISAS of DOS. 미국 연방 주한미국대사관 영사절차 처리 매뉴얼)
  • U.S.A DOL Permanent Labor Certification Process (Program Electronic Review Management. PERM 미국 연방 노동부 취업영주권 승인 절차)
  • U.S.A. Korea-Based Consular process(DOS. 미국 연방 주한 미국 대사관 영사절차)
  • U.S.A. E1 & E2 Temporary Visa (미국 연방 투자 및 사업 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. F visa (미국 연방 학생 비자)
  • U.S.A. H visa (미국 연방 취업 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. J visa (미국 연방 방문 연구 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. K visa (미국 연방 시민권자의 배우자용 결혼 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. L visa (미국 연방 해외지사근무경험자 단기비자)
  • U.S.A. O visa & P visa (미국 연방 연예인 및 체육인 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. R visa (미국 연방 종교 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. S visa (미국 범죄수사협력자 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. T Visa & U visa (미국 연방 인신매매 & 범죄피해자 보호 단기비자)
  • U.S.A. V Visa (미국 연방 영주권자의 배우자 및 가족용 결혼 단기 비자)
  • U.S.A. WAIVER for Removal by Deportability & Inadmissibility (미국 연방 입국전 및 입국후 추방 면제사유)
  • 체류기간연장(NIV EOS)
  • U.S.A. Non-Immigrant Visa Change of Status (NIV COS. 미국 연방 비이민미자 신분변경)
  • U.S.A. Removal by Inadmissibility (미국 연방 입국전 입국불허사유)
  • U.S.A. Removal by Deportability (미국 연방 입국후 거주자에 대한 추방사유)
  • U.S.A. Removal of condition for Conditional LPR( 미국 연방 조건부 결혼영주권자와 조건부 투자이민영주권자의 조건해제)
  • U.S.A. National Interest Waiver for EB-2 Immigrant Visa (NIW. 미국 연방 EB-2 이민비자 취업요건 국익면제 프로그램)
  • U.S.A. Employment-Based Immigration(미국 연방 고용이민 절차)
  • U.S.A. Family-Based Immigration(미국 연방 가족이민 절차)
  • U.S.A. Adjustment of Status to LPR (AOS. 미국 연방 신분변경에 의한 영주권 취득신청)
  • U.S.A. EB-5 Visa (미국 연방 투자이민 영주권)
  • U.S.A. Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), Deferred Action for Parents of Americans(DAPA)(미국 연방 청소년 추방연기보호법, 시민권자녀의 부모추방연기보호법)
  • U.S.A. Violence Against Women Act & LPR (VAWA. 미국 연방 범죄피해여성구제법과 영주권)
  • U.S.A. USCIS Administrative Appeals Office Process (미국 연방 USCIS 행정심판소 AAO 불복 절차)
  • U.S.A. Appeal to District Court (미국 연방법원 항소 절차)
  • U.S.A. Process of Immigration Court (미국 연방 이민심판소 절차)
  • U.S.A. Board of Immigration Appeals Process (BIA. 미국 연방 이민항고심판소 절차)
  • U.S.A. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Process (DHS ICE. 미국 연방 이민 및 세관 집행부서 집행절차)
  • U.S.A Removal - Basics (미국 연방 추방 절차)
[Category]
U.S.A. H visa (미국 연방 취업 단기 비자)


[Title]
Chapter 31 Petitions for Temporary Workers (H Classifications).
Start →

31.1         Background
31.2         General Requirements for H Petitions
31.3         H1-B Classification and Documentary Requirements
31.4         Agricultural Workers (H-2A)
31.5         Temporary Service or Labor Workers (H-2B)
31.6         Trainees (H-3)
31.7         Nurses (H-1C)
31.8         Strikes and Lockouts Involving H Petition Beneficiaries
31.9         Dependents

References:
INA:
        101(a)(15)(H);
        212(m);
        212(n);
        214;
        218

Regulations:
8 CFR 214.2(h)(1)–(17);
20 CFR 655

Other:
DOL Occupational Outlook Handbook,
DOL Dictionary of Occupational Titles

Replace with a database:
O*NET replaces the Dictionary of Occupational Titles


31.1 Background.

(a) Current Law.

The present nonimmigrant temporary worker categories have changed
        a) significantly,
        b) becoming
                i) more restrictive in some ways and        
                ii) more generous in others,
                        (a) in several stages since 1986.

Current law provides for the admission
        a) of several specific categories
                i) of temporary workers
                        A) (H nonimmigrant categories, as well as
                        B) L,
                        C) O and
                        D) P categories
                                I) discussed in other chapters of this manual):

•        H-1B classification,
        a) created by Public Law 101-238 (1989)
                i) (and the Immigration Nursing Relief Act
                ii) which also created the now defunct H1-A nurse classification) and
        b) modified by Public Law 101-649 (1990)

1) is reserved
        a) for aliens
                i) employed in “specialty occupations”,
                        (a) defined as in section 214(i) and
        b) for fashion models
                i) of “distinguished merit and ability”;

•        H-1C classification,
        a) created by Public Law 106-95 (1999),

1) is reserved for registered nurses
        a) employed
                i) in specifically designated nursing shortage areas;

•        H-2A classification,
        a) created by Public Law 99-603 (1986),

1) is reserved for
        a) temporary or
        b) seasonal
                i) agricultural workers;

• H-2B classification,
        a) created by Public Law 99-603 (1986),

1) is reserved for other temporary workers;

• H-3 classification

1) is reserved for “industrial trainees”
        a) who will not
                i) primarily
                ii) be engaged in productive labor.

Each of these categories is precisely defined
        a) in section 101(a)(15)(H) of the Act and

1) the petition requirements
        a) for each

   are set out
        a) in 8 CFR 214.2(h).



(b) Prior Laws. [Revised by 1/18/11, AD11-19].

The Immigration Act of 1952 established a new nonimmigrant class
        a) of temporary workers.

In these provisions,

Congress sought to grant the Attorney General
        a) sufficient authority
                i) to admit
                        A) temporarily
                        B) certain alien workers,
                                I) industrial,
                                II) agricultural, or
                                III) otherwise,
                        C) for the purpose of
                                I) alleviating labor shortages
                                        (a) as they
                                                (i) exist or
                                                (ii) may develop
                                                        (A) in
                                                                (I) certain areas or
                                                                (II) certain branches of
                                                                        (T) American productive enterprises,
                                                        (B) particularly
                                                                (I) in periods of intensified production.

The provisions also enabled foreign trainees
        a) to acquire the knowledge of
                i) American industrial, agricultural, and business methods.


In 1970,

Congress eliminated the requirement
        a) that an alien
                i) of distinguished merit and ability

            must be coming
                i) to a temporary position.

However,

both
        a) the petitioner and
        b) the beneficiary

1) must intend that
        a) the employment be for a temporary period of time.

Also,

in that year

Congress added another new immigrant category,
        a) the L-1,
                i) intracompany transferee.

Prior to 1989,

there were three H nonimmigrant worker classifications.

The H-1 category included all “persons
        a) of distinguished merit and ability”
                
1) which was generously interpreted
        a) to include all persons
                i) engaged in occupations
                        A) which required a bachelor’s degree or equivalent.

Also included were
        a) registered nurses,
        b) athletes,
        c) artists and
        d) entertainers.

There was no maximum time limit
        a) on the total
                i) period of stay or
                ii) number of extensions
                        (a) which could be approved
                                (i) for an H-1,

1) although
        a) in practice
        b) an H-1
                i) requesting an extension
                        (a) beyond five years

           was generally denied
                i) as an “intending immigrant.”

There was no limit
        a) on the number of H-1 aliens
                i) who could be admitted to the United States
        b) on an annual basis,

1) nor was there any labor market test
        a) required.

Among the professions,

only medical doctors,
        a) other than those
                i) entering to perform
                        A) teaching or
                        B) research,

1) were precluded
        a) from the H-1 classification.

In 1986,

Pub. L 99-603 created a separate H-2A category
        a) for temporary/seasonal
                i) agricultural workers.

Other temporary workers were redesignated
        a) as H-2B.


In 1989,

Pub. L. 101-238 created a separate category (H-1A)
        a) for registered nurses.

This Act also redesignated the existing H-1 category
        a) as H1-B.

The H-1A category was permitted
        a) to sunset on September 1, 1995,
        b) with some nurses
                i) granted extensions in the category
                        (a) through September 30, 1997.

On November 12, 1999,

the category was replaced
        a) by the present, more restrictive, H-1C category
                i) created by Pub. L. 106-95.

In 1990,

        a) athletes and
        b) entertainers, as well as
        c) prominent persons
                i) in
                        A) business,
                        B) science and
                        C) education

1) were separated
        a) into the new
                i) O and
                ii) P categories
        b) as a result of Pub. L 101-649, and
2) the definition
        a) of H-1B

    changed
        a) from an alien
                i) of “distinguished merit and ability”
        b) to one
                i) coming to perform “services
                        A) in a specialty occupation.”

In addition,

numerical limitations
        a) on new admissions
                i) of
                        A) H-1B,
                        B) H-2A and
                        C) H-2B nonimmigrants

1) were imposed
        a) for the first time.

Further,

the new law imposed a “labor condition application” provision
        a) that required the employer
                i) to pay any H-1B worker
                        A) the higher of
                                I) the actual or
                                II) prevailing wage
                                        (a) for the occupation
                                                (i) in the local area of employment.

The requirement
        a) that an alien have a residence
                i) in a foreign country
                ii) which he has no intention of abandoning

1) was also removed
        a) from
                i) the H-1 and
                ii) L
                        A) nonimmigrant classifications;
2) however,
        a) limits were imposed
                i) on the amount of time
                        A) an alien could remain
                                I) in
                                        (a) H-1B or
                                        (b) P
                                                (i) status.


        a) The H-2 and
        b) H-3 nonimmigrant classifications

1) retained the foreign residence requirement, and
2) the new
        a) O,
        b) P, and
        c) Q nonimmigrant classifications

   also required that
        a) the alien have a residence
                i) in a foreign country
                        (a) which he or she has no intention of abandoning.
In 1991,

the Miscellaneous and Technical Immigration and Naturalization Amendments
        a) further
        b) modified the H-1B definition
                i) by including fashion models in the category.


In 1998,

the American Competitiveness and Workforce Improvement Act of 1998 (ACWIA) mandated that
        a) most H-1B petitioners pay
                i) an additional fee
                        A) (originally $500,
                        B) later raised to $1,000)
                        C) which is designated
                                I) for the funding
                                        (a) of training programs
                                                (i) for American workers.


In 2000,

three significant pieces
        a) of legislation
                i) affecting H nonimmigrants

1) were enacted.


On October 17, 2000,

the President approved enactment
        a) of The American Competitiveness
                i) in the Twenty-First Century Act of 2000 (AC21),
                        (a) Public Law 106-313.


On the same date,

the President also approved enactment of Public Law 106-311,
        a) an untitled bill
        b) to increase the fee
                i) for certain H-1B petitions.
Finally, on October 30, 2000,

the President approved enactment
        a) of Public Law 106-396,
                i) the Visa Waiver Permanent Program Act
                        (a) (Visa Waiver Act).






These amendments made the following changes:

Public Law 106-313 (AC21):
        a) Increased the numerical limitation
                i) on the H-1B nonimmigrant classification
                ii) to 195,000
                        (a) for
                                (a) fiscal year 2001
                                (b) through fiscal year 2003;
        b) Allowed for the continued H-1B employment
                i) of certain H-1B nonimmigrant aliens
                        (a) who change H-1B employers;
        c) Exempted certain H-1B nonimmigrants
                i) from the annual numerical limitation;
        d) Allowed certain aliens
                i) who have applied for adjustment of status
                        (a) to change employers
                                (i) under certain conditions;
        e) Allowed INS (now USCIS)
                i) to grant an extension of stay
                        (a) to H-1B nonimmigrant aliens
                                (i) who are the beneficiaries
                                        (A) of employment-based petitions
                                                (I) under certain circumstances;
        f) Modified the method
                i) of counting H-1B nonimmigrant aliens;
        g) Provided that
                i) certain H-1B petitions
                        (a) that are revoked
                                (i) because of fraud or willful misrepresentation

            shall be subtracted
                i) from the numerical count
                        (a) for the year
                                (i) in which the petition was revoked;

Public Law 106-311:
        a) Increased the additional filing fee
                i) for certain H-1B petitions
                ii) to $1,000,
                iii) with some exceptions; Public Law 106-396:

        b) Amended section 214 of the Act
                i) to address
                        (a) whether an amended petition is required
                                (i) of an H-1B petitioner
                        (b) when the petitioner undergoes corporate restructuring.


On November 2, 2002,

President Bush signed into law
        a) the Twenty-First Century Department of Justice Appropriations Authorization Act
                i) (21st Century DOJ Appropriations Act).

One section
        a) of the new law

1) amends §106(a)
        a) of the American Competitiveness in the Twenty-first Century Act (AC21)
        b) by making the following change:

Public Law 107-273:
        a) Removes the six-year limitation
                i) on H-1B status
                ii) for certain aliens
                        (a) on whose behalf
                                (i) an alien labor certification or
                                (ii) employment-based (EB) immigrant petition

                                    has been pending
                                        (A) for 365 days or more.



On December 8, 2004,

President George W. Bush signed the Omnibus Appropriations Act of FY 2005
        a) (also known as the H-1B Visa Reform Act)
        b) into law.

This Act:
        a) Reinstated and increased an additional filing fee
                i) to $1,500
                ii) for certain H-1B petitions
                        i) filed by petitioners
                                (a) with more than 25 employees in the United States,
                iii) with some exceptions.

                This is known
                        a) as the ACWIA
                                i) (American Competitiveness and
                                ii) Workforce Improvement Act of 1998) fee.

        b) Set the additional fee
                i) at $750
                ii) for certain H-1B petitions
                        i) filed by petitioners
                                (a) with 25 or fewer employees in the United States,
                iii) with some exceptions.

        c) Instituted a Fraud Prevention and Detection Fee
                i) of $500
                ii) for the first H-1B petition
                        (a) filed by a particular petitioner
                                (i) on behalf of a specific beneficiary
                                (ii) on or after March 8, 2005.


On August 13, 2010,

President Barack Obama signed Public Law 111-230.

Public Law 111-230:
        a) Requires the submission of an additional fee
                i) of $2,000
                ii) for certain H-1B petitions
                        (a) where those petitions are postmarked
                                (i) on or after August 14, 2010;

        b) Applies
                i) if:
                        A) The H-1B petitioner employs 50 or more employees
                                I) in the United States; and
                        B) More than 50 percent
                                I) of the petitioner’s employees
                                        (a) in the United States

                            are
                                I) in
                                        (a) H-1B,
                                        (b) L-1A, or
                                        (c) L-1B
                                                (i) nonimmigrant status; and

As originally enacted would have sunset
        a) on September 30, 2014.



However,

on January 2, 2011

President Obama signed Public Law 111-347.

Title III, section 302
        a) of that law

1) extended applicability
        a) of the fee
        b) through September 30, 2015.

cf. On and after that day, it was not extended.










31.2 General Requirements for H Petitions.

(a) General.

        a) Petition filing requirements,
        b) requirements for maintaining status and

* 관리자님에 의해서 게시물 복사되었습니다 (2016-05-11 17:52)
← End



[Title]
Chapter 31 Petitions for Temporary Workers (H Classifications).



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