Okay, you are about to close on the $50,000,000 acquisition agreement that was signed months ago. A New Jersey company is acquiring a New Jersey company. No international offices. Due diligence has commenced and concluded. You and your lawyers have looked at everything – balance sheets, annual reports, vendor, sales, purchasing, and operating agreements, years of revenue, expenses, and cash flow reports, projections for decades ahead.
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President Trump, along with White House Aide Stephen Miller and Republican members of Congress, are seeking to cut legal immigration in half by the year 2027. According to Politico, Senators Tom Cotton of Arkansas and David Perdue of Georgia, with the support of the president, will be introducing legislation to that effect later in the summer. Currently, the United States accepts approximately 1 million legal immigrants into the United States – this bill would attempt to slash that number over the next 10 years to about 500,000.
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Many questions have arisen concerning the immigration status of the Russian lawyer who is at the center of the media’s coverage of the federal Russian 2016 Presidential Election interference investigation. Was she undocumented? Did she have a visa? Was it a visitor visa? Why was she allowed to enter the United States? How did she enter? Clarity has been found in an affidavit the Russian lawyer filed as counsel in United States v.» Read More
Responding to a federal district court order judicially expanding those excluded from the Administration’s Travel Ban, the United States Department of State issued guidance on Monday expanding the definition of “family” under the Executive Order banning certain visa applicants and refugees from six countries: Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen.
In June, the United States Supreme Court allowed the implementation of the Travel Ban to proceed with a certain limitation: that visa applicants with a bona fide relationship with a United States person or entity are exempt from the ban. » Read More
United States Citizenship & Immigration Services (USCIS) has again changed the Form I-9, Employment Eligibility Verification. On July 17, 2017, USCIS published the revised version, which employers are mandated to use effective September 18, 2017. Until then, employers may continue to use the current Form I-9. Further, employers must remain compliant with existing Form I-9 storage and retention policies for any previously completed employment verification forms.» Read More