We have spoken about the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program (DACA) before. This program came into effect three years ago, and many people consider it to be a rousing success. It allows people who arrived in the United States before they reached the age of 16 to defer deportation and, more importantly, to get an education and work in the U.S.
The naturalization test is the culmination of the naturalization process, and it can lead someone to U.S. citizenship. Considering how important this process is from a legal standpoint, and how fulfilling this can be from a personal standpoint, it is important for applicants to know what they are getting into before they attend the naturalization test.
In some cases, when a person immigrates to the United States on the grounds of employment, they do so on a temporary basis. This could be changed over time -- but they are essentially only allowed to be in the U.S. for a finite amount of time. There are other cases, though, where the person has the ability to permanently stay in the U.S. based on his or her employment visa.
The B visa is an important tool in the U.S. immigration law belt, and it can also be a bit confusing because of it's multi-faceted nature. The B visa can be used by tourists who just want to travel to the U.S. for a little while; and it can also be used by business professionals who are engaging in business activities in the U.S.