There are several advantages to employing Australian citizens. There is a special visa classification called the E3 Visa that is only available to Australian citizens, it is available year-round, cost-effective, and generally quick to obtain. The process of hiring and employing an Australian citizen on an E3 Visa is much less onerous than hiring employees under the H-1B visa program. Find out why you should consider hiring Australian citizens under the E-3 visa program.
Hiring a Singaporean or Chilean national has many advantages over hiring other foreign nationals. On January 1, 2004, the US Singapore Free Trade Agreement and the US Chile Free Trade Agreement created the H-1B1 non-immigrant visa only for Singaporean and Chilean nationals. Although there is a numerical limit on the number of H-1B1 visas each year, the quota has never been met. Find out why you should consider hiring Singaporean or Chilean nationals under the H-1B1 visa program.
Hiring a Canadian citizen has many advantages over hiring other foreign nationals. The US Mexico Canada Agreement (the USMCA formerly NAFTA) created a special work visa classification for Canadian business professionals called TN-1 visa status. Under the USMCA, US employers can bring qualified Canadian professionals to work in the United States under any one of the listed USMCA professions. Find out why you should consider hiring Canadian citizens under the TN-1 visa program.
If you are applying for a TN Visa, you are required to present an offer letter from your prospective employer. Here’s a list of what your TN offer letter needs.
TN Visa status is a great work visa option for both the employer and employee. Here are 7 of the biggest benefits of TN Visa status from the employer’s perspective.
For Canadian contractors and Canadian businesses with contracts to service US-based clients, a TN Visa is a possibility for servicing those contracts—as long as a few requirements are met.
Your ability to employ an independent contractor through an H-1B Visa depends largely on how the USCIS defines what your “employer/employee relationship” looks like—for the first three years and possibly beyond.
Each year, many people are left out of the H-1B Visa process when they are not selected in the H-1B Visa lottery. But even if your employee wasn’t selected, there might still be hope. Here are eight options to consider.