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  • L-1 Vias ?

    does anyone know what an L-1 Visa is for. My wife(from Asia) and I have been married for over a year here in america. We would like to bring her sister to Nursing School here in usa.? Was told this is the visa to check??

    Any suggestions

    thank you and God Bless

  • #2
    does anyone know what an L-1 Visa is for. My wife(from Asia) and I have been married for over a year here in america. We would like to bring her sister to Nursing School here in usa.? Was told this is the visa to check??

    Any suggestions

    thank you and God Bless

    Comment


    • #3
      I hope you have easy access to a computer because I am referring you to this website as listed below(Just copy and paste):

      http://www.workpermit.com/us/employer_l-1.htm

      This has a very full and easy to read explanation about F-1's.

      Good Luck and I hope you find it helpful.

      Comment


      • #4
        I did mean L-1 when I wrote F-1.

        One Heart

        Comment


        • #5
          Hi,

          This is a student visa. Check www.INS.gov for starters as it tells about all the visas and has all the forms and details you need to file for the visa.

          Good Luck,
          Steve

          Comment


          • #6
            L-1 Info. from:

            http://www.visa-us.com/intranl1.htm

            You qualify for an L-1 visa if you have been employed outside the U.S. as a manager, executive or person with specialized knowledge for at least one out of the past three years, and you are transferred to the U.S. to be employed in a similar position. The U.S. company to which you are transferring must be a branch, subsidiary, affiliate or joint venture partner of your non-U.S. employer. The non-U.S. company must remain in operation while you have the L-1 visa. When we use the term non-U.S. company we mean only that it is physically located outside the U.S. Such a company may well be a foreign division of an American-based business or it may have originated in a country outside the U.S. Either one fits our definition of non-U.S. company.

            To get an L-1 visa, it is not necessary that either your non-U.S. or prospective U.S. employer be operating in a particular business structure. Many legal forms of doing business are acceptable, including, but not restricted to, corporations, limited corporations, partnerships, joint ventures and sole proprietorships.

            Also a good website for more information on L-1.

            Comment

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