Global Entry provides “low-risk” international travelers fast-tracked admission to the United States saving hours in travel time, but membership can be difficult to secure and maintain with little recourse to review a denial or revocation decision.
U.S. citizens and foreign nationals should be aware of the social media and electronic device searches that U.S. Customs may make at the U.S. border.
Every year, foreign nationals and employers anxiously await news of whether or not their cap-subject H-1B petitions were selected in the lottery. For fiscal year 2020, the wait is officially over.
When unpacking from a trip abroad, make sure you take a moment to check the status and expiration date listed on your electronic I-94 document.
Foreign nationals should review their U.S. immigration documentation prior to departing the U.S. to ensure that they will be able to re-enter the U.S. without any difficulties or delays.
Applicants for a U.S. non-immigrant or immigrant visa will now be required to disclose all social media user name(s) used within the previous five years, among other information, as part of the visa application process.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection seemingly has unlimited authority to search the contents of a traveler’s electronic device, and even retain that device. While a recent lawsuit has challenged that authority, travelers should nevertheless consider safeguarding privileged or sensitive information stored on their electronic devices when entering the United States.
Is the Trump administration planning to suspend visa issuance to all citizens of sanctioned countries? A new rule paves the way.