National Visa Center

What is an E-2 Investor Visa to the United States?

By | Blog, Business, E-Visa, immigration, Immigration Law, National Visa Center, News & Announcements, Visa | No Comments

By Eduardo Ayala. An E-2 investor visa is a visa for citizens of certain countries to come to the U.S. to invest money in a business. To be eligible there must first be a “treaty of commerce and navigation” between the United States and the country of the foreign national.[1] For a list of treaty countries check the Department of State website list at….

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The E Visa and the benefits for your spouse and children

By | Blog, E-Visa, National Visa Center, Visa | No Comments

Many immigrants wanting to live in the United States do not have a family member that can petition for them or an employer that can sponsor them. Many of these immigrants, have an urgent need to seek an alternative country, one with more political stability, in which they can do business and safely care for their families. They do not have the luxury of the…

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Petición aprobada versus visa disponible—una confusión muy común

By | Green Card, immigration, Immigration Law, Lawful permanent resident, National Visa Center, Noticias, Peticion familiar, Residencia, USCIS, Visa Bulleting | No Comments

Una de las confusiones mas comunes para aquellos que buscan emigrar a los Estados Unidos (o traer un miembro de su familia) es la que se refiere a la conexión entre peticiones aprobadas y visas disponibles. No son la misma cosa. Muchas veces el inmigrante, o el peticionario del inmigrante, tiene una petición aprobada (Formulario I-130) en sus manos y piensa que esto les da…

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Approved petition versus available visa—a very common confusion.

By | Blog, Green Card, immigration, Immigration Law, Lawful permanent resident, misconceptions, National Visa Center, Residencia, USCIS, Visa Bulleting | No Comments

One of the common confusions for those seeking to immigrate to the United States (or bring a family member) is the one that relates to the connection between approved petitions and available visas. They are not the same thing. Often times the immigrant or the petitioner of the immigrant has an approved petition (Form I-130) in her hands and believes that that alone entitles them…

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