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Tag Archives: San Diego Immigration

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Automatic Employment Authorization Document (EAD) Extension

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Starting Jan. 17, 2017, USCIS is automatically extending certain expiring EADs for up to 180 days for applicants who:

  • Properly filed for a renewal EAD before their current  EAD expired, and
  • Are otherwise eligible for a renewal, which means that:
    • Your EAD renewal is under a category that is eligible for an automatic 180-day extension (see the list of categories below); and
    • The Category on your current EAD matches the “Class Requested” listed on this Notice of Action.  (Note:  If you are a TPS beneficiary or pending applicant, your EAD and this Notice must contain either the A12 or C19 category, but the categories do not need to match each other).

We are doing so to help prevent gaps in employment authorization and documentation. This extension applies to Form I-765 renewal applications that are still pending on January 17, 2017, and to Form I-765 renewal applications filed on or after Jan. 17, 2017.

https://www.uscis.gov/working-united-states/automatic-employment-authorization-document-ead-extension

 


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Premium Processing Temporarily Suspended for H-1B Extensions

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USCIS has temporarily suspend premium processing for all H-1B extension petitions in order to shift resources to the newly implemented H-4 EAD program. The H-4 EAD program allows spouses of H-1B workers with an approved I-140 petition,  to apply for a work permit to work in the United States. Premium processing will be suspended until 7/27/15.


Helpful Tips

Everybody needs a will: A will is a powerful tool. It allows an individual to state how they want their assets distributed upon their death and to whom they should go to. Dying without a will, also known as "dying intestate" does not allow you the right to choose who inherits your estate, but rather gives the State the power to decide.

A will is a powerful tool. It allows an individual to state how they want their assets distributed upon their death and to whom they should go to. Dying without a will, also known as "dying intestate" does not allow you the right to choose who inherits your estate, but rather gives the State the power to decide.