Many people and families come to the United States for better opportunities, education or lives in general. For those seeking to stay here permanently, obtaining an employment visa is a common way to accomplish this.
If you are a recipient of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, this week's decision by the U.S. Supreme Court bought you a little extra time. The land's highest court declined to take any action on the present administration's petition to abolish the DACA program for the participants known as "Dreamers."
When the current administration began allowing officials to separate immigrant children from their families back in early 2018, it caused an uproar. People could not believe that young kids were being taken away from their parents.
If you're interested in employment-based immigration -- perhaps you're thinking of coming to the United States yourself or maybe you're already here on a work visa and you want to know how to extend your stay -- you may find yourself wondering what jobs immigrants tend to seek.
Over the past few months, the immigration debate has reached a fever pitch. The federal government has made its intentions known when it comes to handling people crossing the Mexico-United States border illegally.
You want to immigrate to the United States with the eventual goal of becoming a citizen. You know that means you'll have to take a citizenship test at some point, and you're planning ahead. What is on that test and what do you need to know?