The Visa Waiver Program is an agreement between countries that does not require a visa to enter the United States but must have electronic machine-readable passports.
Most commonly, visa waiver countries have a good relationship with the United States, the economy is fine overseas, and they are not worried that people from those countries are going to come in and overstay.
Within the Visa Waiver Program, you can stay in the United States for 90 days. If you stay longer, you may no longer use the program.
If you do something wrong in the United States, like get arrested, Immigration doesn’t have then authority to put you into removal proceedings, or set a bond on you. They would automatically have to detain you and remove you from the United States if they come into contact with you.
If you are ineligible to adjust your citizenship status in the United States and you require a waiver to return, you may not be out of luck. As of March 2013, the government began permitting certain undocumented relatives of American citizens to apply for unlawful presence waivers from within the… Read More
The I-765 is an employment authorization document, which is also known as a “work permit.” This document, issued by the USCIS gives the holder a legal right to work in the United States. This application is available to certain non-residents so they can request the ability to work here for… Read More
If you seek to temporarily travel into or out of the United States, you will need some sort of travel documentation, depending on your specific situation. Travel documents assure other governments that you can return to your issuing country and are commonly issued in booklet form. This allows other governments… Read More