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.
When people wish to come to the United States, there are a variety of ways that this can be accomplished depending on their reasoning for coming to the country. The different methods provide them with a status. Once they are in the country, if a person wishes to change their… Read More
The United States Citizenship and Immigration Service announced that U.S. service members and veterans are now able to file the Form N-400, also known as the Application for Naturalization online. Through online filing, individuals are able to submit forms electronically, check the status of their case, and receive notices from… Read More
The Coronavirus pandemic has resulted in various decisions to be made by the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. The newest announcement from USCIS on March 30 designated an extension of flexibility to assist applicants and petitioners who are responding to certain: Requests for Evidence Continuations to Request Evidence (N-14) Notices… Read More