Saturday, June 11, 2011

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  • saibabu_d
    07-12 01:30 AM
    The following comment made by other member looks inappropriate to me:

    "Schwarzenegger cares for Kali-4-nia. He should support legal immigrants as a lot of this community lives there. Where? In Kali-4-nia."

    I learned that it is not difficult to meet governor; he also have good reputation with Bush ( so things might change in our favor).

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  • bobzibub
    01-15 03:47 PM
    Here is the form (

    Let us know how it goes.


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  • sundevil
    07-11 02:52 PM
    Now if only people can understand what he is saying:cool:

    Seriously though, it might be a good force to have. Even if his immigration view are not exactly aligned, he could consider this because all the Businesses that would benefit from this, especially in CA.

    Let's discuss ways to communicate with the Governor and to make him aware of our situation. I am going to do some research on his views on immigration but I think it might be good.

    As Schwarzenegger has said multiple times:

    "I think the most important thing to note is I am a champion of immigrants. I promote immigration. I am an immigrant myself. I think it's extremely important that we do it in a legal way."

    �Polls Push Governor to the Border�, LA Times, April 30, 2005

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  • amsgc
    01-15 11:03 PM
    Not quite, the link doesn't work :)



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  • viveksri
    02-28 02:13 AM
    Per RFE for I485 they want the proof of Employment Authorization in US starting 12th April 2004 to present.

    I was going thru my all the I-797 approvals for myself and I found that there is a discontinuity in one of the old approval notice.

    WAC-01-XXX-XXXXX 07/15/2001 - 04/05/2004
    WAC-04- XXX-XXXXX 04/30/2004 - 01/18/2005 (This approval start after 25 days)

    But the extension petition was filed prior to expiration of WAC-01-XXX-XXXXX on 17th Dec. 2003. Approval notice has the receive date of 17th Dec 2003.

    Could this gap be a issue, That is why they are asking starting 12th April 2004?

    Per my Lawyer, no need to worry because the extension petition was filed before the expiration of other.

    Please advice.


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  • johnggberg
    08-10 12:00 PM
    go to and click on Press Room top right hand corner, but its not realsed yet


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  • walking_dude
    08-03 09:12 AM
    If Priority date is 'Current', you can't apply for H1 extension!

    I know someone whose H1 is expiring soon. He wasn't able to apply for H1extension till July 31st as PD was current. He is applying in August in Premium.

    What happens if someones PD remains current ( say someone in 2000 stuck in FBI namecheck) and GC is stuck! Is it EAD all the way to the end thereafter?

    What do you mean by infinite? Only till your PD gets current. After that 1 year extensions.

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  • desi485
    11-02 03:45 PM
    You are very welcome...

    Consular processing is way faster is what I was told.

    I heard one case in my company (person worked for my employer prior to I joined) who successfully did consular processing. He got his GC almost 2 to 3 years ahead of his co-worker who both filed labor at the same time. The only difference is: one person chose to do consular processing and other one (who was delayed by 2 - 3 years) opted for adjustment of status.

    I was told this by my other co-workers after I joined this company however I too never thought of consular processing as it is something not familer to me. I do not know much details how this whole process works. If anyone knows, please share with rest of us.:confused:


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  • jayleno
    08-31 09:40 AM
    whaddoyammean by 90% of us? Speak for yourself. Who did the statistic anyway. stuckinretro is right to some extent atleast from my experience.

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  • raj_k
    07-14 12:47 PM
    Philippines GC numbers are almost exclusively Schedule A (nursing etc) - 23K consumption is out of the 50K that was authorized by congress as a one time adjustment in '05 - so these no:s are over and above the yearly 140K and hence does not put Philippines in the "oversubscribed" column (go figure)...

    I have a Filipino friend (non schedule A) who did the entire PERM to PERManent resident thing in 11 months... As a matter of fact he had no trouble getting accepted to HBS, Wharton, U Chic & Kellogg either... Good for him, but "Under subscription" doesn't hurt you elsewhere also.. off topic!

    why is there not an EB3 Philipenes with backlogs?
    that would free up EB3 ROW and allow spillover
    Clearly Philipenes has enough applicants to have backlog issues???


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  • Vishal2007
    02-04 06:30 PM
    definitely your entry should be deneid, you are not uncapale to solve your domestic problem, how come you are going to do good to this country by getting GC. (I agree these people are not good as you, but before they start domestic voilence there are on citizen/GC (either one of them),

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  • vsoni
    03-31 10:05 AM
    This is strange � I was in the same situation you are now few months ago. I had expired visa from company A and I change to company B �six month ago I got visa stamped by Halifax Canada office. I had company visa expired less then one year. I don�t have any AP at that time, may be I am lucky.
    I don�t know if any rules changed since then.


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  • devang77
    07-06 09:49 PM
    Interesting Article....

    Washington (CNN) -- We're getting to the point where even good news comes wrapped in bad news.

    Good news: Despite the terrible June job numbers (125,000 jobs lost as the Census finished its work), one sector continues to gain -- manufacturing.

    Factories added 9,000 workers in June, for a total of 136,000 hires since December 2009.

    So that's something, yes?

    Maybe not. Despite millions of unemployed, despite 2 million job losses in manufacturing between the end of 2007 and the end of 2009, factory employers apparently cannot find the workers they need. Here's what the New York Times reported Friday:

    "The problem, the companies say, is a mismatch between the kind of skilled workers needed and the ranks of the unemployed.

    "During the recession, domestic manufacturers appear to have accelerated the long-term move toward greater automation, laying off more of their lowest-skilled workers and replacing them with cheaper labor abroad.

    "Now they are looking to hire people who can operate sophisticated computerized machinery, follow complex blueprints and demonstrate higher math proficiency than was previously required of the typical assembly line worker."

    It may sound like manufacturers are being too fussy. But they face a real problem.

    As manufacturing work gets more taxing, manufacturers are looking at a work force that is actually becoming less literate and less skilled.

    In 2007, ETS -- the people who run the country's standardized tests -- compiled a battery of scores of basic literacy conducted over the previous 15 years and arrived at a startling warning: On present trends, the country's average score on basic literacy tests will drop by 5 percent by 2030 as compared to 1992.

    That's a disturbing headline. Behind the headline is even worse news.

    Not everybody's scores are dropping. In fact, ETS estimates that the percentage of Americans who can read at the very highest levels will actually rise slightly by 2030 as compared to 1992 -- a special national "thank you" to all those parents who read to their kids at bedtime!

    But that small rise at the top is overbalanced by a collapse of literacy at the bottom.

    In 1992, 17 percent of Americans scored at the very lowest literacy level. On present trends, 27 percent of Americans will score at the very lowest level in 2030.

    What's driving the deterioration? An immigration policy that favors the unskilled. Immigrants to Canada and Australia typically arrive with very high skills, including English-language competence. But the United States has taken a different course. Since 2000, the United States has received some 10 million migrants, approximately half of them illegal.

    Migrants to the United States arrive with much less formal schooling than migrants to Canada and Australia and very poor English-language skills. More than 80 percent of Hispanic adult migrants to the United States score below what ETS deems a minimum level of literacy necessary for success in the U.S. labor market.

    Let's put this in concrete terms. Imagine a migrant to the United States. He's hard-working, strong, energetic, determined to get ahead. He speaks almost zero English, and can barely read or write even in Spanish. He completed his last year of formal schooling at age 13 and has been working with his hands ever since.

    He's an impressive, even admirable human being. Maybe he reminds some Americans of their grandfather. And had he arrived in this country in 1920, there would have been many, many jobs for him to do that would have paid him a living wage, enabling him to better himself over time -- backbreaking jobs, but jobs that did not pay too much less than what a fully literate English-speaking worker could earn.

    During the debt-happy 2000s, that same worker might earn a living assembling houses or landscaping hotels and resorts. But with the Great Recession, the bottom has fallen out of his world. And even when the recession ends, we're not going to be building houses like we used to, or spending money on vacations either.

    We may hope that over time the children and grandchildren of America's immigrants of the 1990s and 2000s will do better than their parents and grandparents. For now, the indicators are not good: American-born Hispanics drop out of high school at very high rates.

    Over time, yes, they'll probably catch up -- by the 2060s, they'll probably be doing fine.

    But over the intervening half century, we are going to face a big problem. We talk a lot about retraining workers, but we don't really know how to do it very well -- particularly workers who cannot read fluently. Our schools are not doing a brilliant job training the native-born less advantaged: even now, a half-century into the civil rights era, still one-third of black Americans read at the lowest level of literacy.

    Just as we made bad decisions about physical capital in the 2000s -- overinvesting in houses, underinvesting in airports, roads, trains, and bridges -- so we also made fateful decisions about our human capital: accepting too many unskilled workers from Latin America, too few highly skilled workers from China and India.

    We have been operating a human capital policy for the world of 1910, not 2010. And now the Great Recession is exposing the true costs of this malinvestment in human capital. It has wiped away the jobs that less-skilled immigrants can do, that offered them a livelihood and a future. Who knows when or if such jobs will return? Meanwhile the immigrants fitted for success in the 21st century economy were locating in Canada and Australia.

    Americans do not believe in problems that cannot be quickly or easily solved. They place their faith in education and re-education. They do not like to remember that it took two and three generations for their own families to acquire the skills necessary to succeed in a technological society. They hate to imagine that their country might be less affluent, more unequal, and less globally competitive in the future because of decisions they are making now. Yet all these things are true.

    We cannot predict in advance which skills precisely will be needed by the U.S. economy of a decade hence. Nor should we try, for we'll certainly guess wrong. What we can know is this: Immigrants who arrive with language and math skills, with professional or graduate degrees, will adapt better to whatever the future economy throws at them.

    Even more important, their children are much more likely to find a secure footing in the ultratechnological economy of the mid-21st century. And by reducing the flow of very unskilled foreign workers into the United States, we will tighten labor supply in ways that will induce U.S. employers to recruit, train and retain the less-skilled native born, especially African-Americans -- the group hit hardest by the Great Recession of 2008-2010.

    In the short term, we need policies to fight the recession. We need monetary stimulus, a cheaper dollar, and lower taxes. But none of these policies can fix the skills mismatch that occurs when an advanced industrial economy must find work for people who cannot read very well, and whose children are not reading much better.

    The United States needs a human capital policy that emphasizes skilled immigration and halts unskilled immigration. It needed that policy 15 years ago, but it's not too late to start now.

    The opinions expressed in this commentary are solely those of David Frum.

    Why good jobs are going unfilled - (

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  • crystal
    08-16 05:00 PM
    I think u need EAD to apply for SSN. But once you apply for SSN , you dont need actual card to start wroking,

    Howdy fellow Aliens,

    My wife's EAD just got approved. Now I have to get her a SSN so she can start working part time. Firstly I should ask can she get a SSN provided her I-485 application is filed and she has a valid EAD ? Any idea how long it takes to get the dang SSN ? I appreciate your help as always.


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  • la_guy
    08-19 01:07 PM
    Dr. Chikamarri Ramesh got 10 months imprisonment. He should have been deported.

    Citizens of US cannot be deported. That is the LAW... But if that guy had a Green Card or any other visa, then he can be deported...

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  • indianabacklog
    07-25 11:25 AM
    I didn't find what I am looking for.

    I already have a lawyer and the ONLY reason I want to file myself is because I am fed up in chasing lawyers, my company etc. They don't respond in time and anyways I am preparing all my documents my self and guiding lawyer also.

    So, I am thinking to file myself.
    You can download all the forms from the USCIS website.


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  • aashishkapoor
    04-30 04:11 PM
    question releated to same issue :

    both father and mother has to issue seprate birth affidavit ( I mean on different non-judicial paper affidavit ?

    do you know any particular format for this ?


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  • Jaime
    09-22 08:24 PM
    What if we all collect 3-5 stories each (like Ranga's) of people we know who have left or are planning to leave the U.S. as part of the Reverse Brain Drain, put them all in a book form, call this "The face of the self-inflicted U.S. Reverse Brain Drain" bind it and send copies of this book to al Congressmen, media, etc?

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  • met3259
    10-10 04:32 PM
    Once you get your GC, you can do what you want when you want. You can work anywhere. Your consulting company nor any company has the right to hold you on any contract whatsoever, unless ofcourse your client has non competitive contract that prohibits you from joining them.

    For naturalization, it does not matter whatsoever. You can say that you were offered a better position that matched your skill set and experience and hence you ("on your own free will") joined another company. And hey, congrats. Worry not. U R much better off. Love your job, not the company!!! And you can work 2 jobs that are not even related. No one cares -

    I also just got GC

    I think that in this case this person can "move on". HOWEVER - I would retain STRONG DOCUMENTATION that this is not your choice and that the consulting firm is letting you go!

    We need to understand this as a group and my attorney tells me that: I am being brought into this country to do this job - I can not simply leave the next day after getting GC on my own accord (unless in very similar job -- as in this case); BUT this is a grey area where we must spend "some" amount of time in the job we are being brought in for -- six months? 9 months? 1 yr?

    My attorney has indicated 6-9 months is reasonable to move on to something completly new (as I have been doing this job for 6.8 years and am tired of it).

    Help anyone???????

    June 14th, 2006, 03:35 PM
    Im in the same boat as you. I just bought a D70 and it came with almost the same exact len kit. Ive had lots of fun/luck witht he 70-300mm at my kids softball games. I got some great shots of the kids at the plate , running, fielding etc...

    Back to your original question....I just bought a magazine this week by ShutterBug - Digital Photography How-To Guide. One of the articles is about choosing the next lens for your digital SLR. Well worth the price for us rookies :p

    I need some serious help with my D50 equipment. I have no experience at all with SLR cameras, and have recently bought a bundle consisting of a Nikon D50 and a Nikon 18-55mm f/3.5-5.6G ED AF-S Dxlens. Now I am interested in buying another lens (The Nikon 70-300mm f/4-5.6 AF Zoom Lens) in hope that these two lenses would suit my needs in amateur photography. I intend to photo landscapes, portraits and some ''macro'' (flowers and some insects). So, I would like to know if these lenses are an acceptable choice, having in mind that I can't afford to buy some expensive lenses, as my average monthly salary almost amounts to the price of these cheap ones. Thanks.

    Approved 140 status changed [Archive] - Immigration Voice

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    desi chala usa
    06-08 09:23 AM
    Yes - this job description can claim for EB2.

    Make sure you keep ready your educational evaluation which proves that your education is equal to American M.S/M.B.A and your entire experience letters which say you worked for 5+ years for described job duties in case of RFE (You can't claim experience earned with the empolyer which is filing your PERM.)

    Good Luck.

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