To support the United States’ economic recovery, the U.S. wants to attract more foreign STEM (science, technology, engineering or mathematics) workers. To attract more global STEM talent, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) has published additional online resources on the USCIS website uscis.gov to explain the temporary and permanent pathways for noncitizens to work in the United States in the STEM fields. It also includes the most important considerations for STEM professionals who want to work in the United States.
The new USCIS STEM worker resources are:
The Department of State and Homeland Security (DHS) has immigration programs to increase opportunities for foreign STEM scholars, students, researchers and other experts on a J-1 visa and the U.S. businesses that want to employ them. J-1 visas are for nonimmigrants participating in exchange programs, such as short-term scholars and university students.
To qualify for a J-1 visa, foreign STEM applicants must be in the United States primarily to
The U.S. wants to attract more foreign STEM workers and students. But it can be confusing to apply for and receive visas in a timely manner. Mario Godoy and the other experienced immigration attorneys at the Godoy Law Office can assess your situation and advise you on your best options for applying for a STEM visa. Call today at 630-912-0322.
AREAS WE SERVE: Godoy Law Office Immigration Lawyers serves the entire Chicago, Illinois area, including DuPage, Cook, Kane, Will and Lake Counties