Ware Immigration

Call Us 866-833-8308

December 2014 Archives

On B-visas and state and federal immigration laws

When most people think about the term "immigration" and the major points that this loaded word brings up, they probably think about a family that is just trying to cross the border and get U.S. citizenship. While this isn't necessarily wrong in some cases, there are many other immigration situations that arise, and most of these situations have layers and other intricacies inherent to them.

Unique immigration applicants, and the processes they deal with

As we've talked about before on this blog, the immigration process is complex and it can cause many people to feel anxious about their application. But what about people who are academic professionals, or professors, or people of extraordinary talent or intellect? Are these people subjected to the same processes?

Clear the hurdle: prepare yourself for the naturalization test

Imagine going through the naturalization process. The anxiety of the it all would be enough to keep some people from going through with it, but many people are brave enough to get through the naturalization process. There is one hurdle along the way, though, that even the bravest of applicants will lose some sleep over: the citizenship test.

What's the difference between an asylum seeker and a refugee?

We've talked about asylum before, and many people have heard of the phrase. Asylum is a crucial part of immigration law. However, many people have also heard of a refugee, or someone seeking refuge in another country. "Isn't that just someone seeking asylum?," you may ask yourself. What's the difference between these two ideas, and how do they pertain to United States immigration law?

The many types of non-immigrant employment visas

From time to time, organizations need a little help with their workforce. Maybe a new deal was struck or a new project just got underway, and as a result, the company or organization is in need of extra workers to help them achieve their goals. When this occurs, sometimes the organization looks outside of the U.S. borders to obtain that talent.