WANG LAW FIRM Let a former scientist handle your immigration affairs

 
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Sample Cases (Outstanding professors or researchers)

EB1B-50: The beneficiary was a chemical and biochemical scientist working at a small US company with three full-time researchers. He received PhD in the United States and published more than ten journal papers. These publications were modestly cited by others. The petition was filed in 2013 and approved several weeks later.

EB1B-49: The beneficiary was a physical scientist (materials science) working at a small US company. He received PhD in the United States and published three journal papers and some conference papers. These publications were cited about 40 times. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-48: The beneficiary was a chemical scientist (analytical chemistry) working at a small US company. He received PhD in the United States and published a few papers in international journals. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-47: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (research on aging) at a small research institute. She received PhD in the United States and published several papers in international journals. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-46: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (prion disease and cancer research) at a US medical school. He received PhD in a foreign country and published about 20 papers in international journals. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-45: The beneficiary was a medical scientist (cardiovascular diseases and syndrome) at a US university medical school. He received PhD in a foreign country and published about 40 papers in international journals. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved two months later.

EB1B-44: The beneficiary was an Instructor (bone repair and regeneration) at a US university. She received PhD in a foreign country and published four papers in international journals. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later. No RFE.

EB1B-43: The beneficiary was a tenure-track Assistant Professor (civil engineering) at a US company. He received PhD degree in the United States and published several journal and conference papers. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved two weeks later. No RFE.

EB1B-42: The beneficiary was a staff engineer (power systems) at a US company. He received PhD degree in the United States and published over ten journal and conference papers. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved one month later. No RFE.

EB1B-41: The beneficiary was a research scientist (biotechnology) at a US company. She received PhD degree in the United States and published four original research articles. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved three months later.

EB1B-40: The beneficiary was a research scientist (cardiovascular biology) at a US medical school. She received PhD degree in a foreign country. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later with the request of premium processing service.

EB1B-39: The beneficiary was a research scientist (structural biology) at a US cancer research and treatment hospital. He received PhD degree in a foreign country. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later with the request of premium processing service.

EB1B-38: The beneficiary was a research scientist at a US medical school. He received PhD degree in Pharmacology in a foreign country. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later with the request of premium processing service.

EB1B-37: The beneficiary was a research scientist at a US medical school. He received a M.S degree in the United States and published three original research articles. The petition was filed in March 2012 and approved in April 2012, without the request of premium processing service.

EB1B-36: The beneficiary was a tenure-track Assistant Professor of Computer and Electronic Engineering at a US public university. He published numerous research articles and made significant original contributions. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-35: The beneficiary was a biomaterials scientist and worked as a research scientist at a US university. He also earned PhD in the United States. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-34: The beneficiary was an electrical engineer and worked at a world's leading high-tech comopany. He earned PhD in the Unites States. The petition was filed in 2012 and approved several days later.

EB1B-33: The beneficiary was a genomic scientist at a US public university. She earned PhD in a foreign country. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published 9 research articles in international journals. The petition was filed in January, 2012, and approved several days later.

EB1B-32: The beneficiary was an electrical engineer at a small US company. He earned PhD in the United States and published over 10 research articles. The petition was filed in January, 2012, and approved several days later.

EB1B-31: The beneficiary was a bioinformatical scientist at a US research institute. He earned PhD in the United States and published several research articles. The petition was filed in January, 2012, and approved several days later.

EB1B-30: The beneficiary was a genetic scientist at a US public university. He earned PhD in a foreign country. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published over 10 research articles. The beneficiary DID NOT provide review service for journals or conferences. The petition was filed in December, 2011, and approved in January, 2012.

EB1B-29: The beneficiary was a medical scientist at a US medical school. She earned PhD in a foreign country. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published about 10 research articles which were modestly cited. The beneficiary DID NOT provide review service for journals or conferences. The petition was filed in August, 2011, and approved in December, 2011.

EB1B-28: The beneficiary was a medical scientist at a US research institute. He earned  PhD degree in the United States. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published several research articles which were independently cited for over 20 times. The beneficiary reviewed about 20 times for several international journals. The petition was filed in September, 2011, and approved in November, 2011.

EB1B-27: The beneficiary was a biostatistician and worked at a US medical school. She earned a M.S. degree in Statistics. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published several co-authored research articles. One of the papers had significant influence in the international medical community. The petition was filed in February, 2011, and approved in October, 2011.

EB1B-26: The beneficiary was an Assistant Professor in Chemistry at a US private university. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published about 15 research articles and these publications were cited about 100 times. The beneficiary frequently reviewed research manuscripts for international journals. The petition was filed in April, 2011, and approved in September, 2011.

EB1B-25: The beneficiary was a medical scientist at a US medical school. When the petition was filed, he published over 10 research articles. These publications were cited around 70 times. The beneficiary did NOT provide review services for journals or conferences. The petition was filed in March, 2011, and approved in September, 2011.

EB1B-24: The beneficiary was an electrical engineer at a small US high-tech company. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published five journal articles and 10 conference papers. All the publications were cited by others around 30 times. The beneficiary was frequently invited to review research manuscripts for journals and conferences. The petition was filed in August, 2011, and approved several days later.

EB1B-23: The beneficiary was a research scientist at a small US company, specializing in cancer research. He published over 10 research articles; some of them were substantially cited. The beneficiary did not provide review services for journals or conferences. The petition was filed in July, 2011, and approved several days later.

EB1B-22: The beneficiary was a research engineer at a small US company, specializing in optical fiber communications. He published over 10 research articles; one of them was heavily cited by others. The beneficiary also provided review services for multiple journals. The petition was filed in June, 2011, and approved several days later.

EB1B-21: The beneficiary was a tenure-track Assistant Professor at a US university, specializing in bioorganic chemistry. He published over 10 research articles; some of them were substantially cited by others. The beneficiary did not provide review services. The petition was filed in July, 2011, and approved several days later.

EB1B-20: The beneficiary was an electrical and software engineer at a small high-tech company. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published seven journal and conference papers, reviewed 17 times and accumulated a total of 40 citations to his work. The petition was filed in March, 2011, and approved in May, 2011.

EB1B-19: The beneficiary was an electrical and software engineer working at a high-tech startup company. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published two journal articles and eight conference papers. All publications were cited by others less than 20 times. The beneficiary also reviewed a very large number of articles of others in the same or allied fields. The petition was filed in April, 2011 and approved several days later with the request of premium processing service.

EB1B-18: The beneficiary was a medical scientist working at a US leading cancer research and treatment institution. He obtained PhD in the United States and published two research articles from his graduate study. He also co-authored three journal articles as an undergraduate student in a foreign country. All these articles were cited by others for around 30 times. The beneficiary did NOT claim to have reviewed for journals or conferences. The petition was filed in September, 2010, and approved in April, 2011. No RFE.

EB1B-17: The beneficiary was a computer scientist and worked as a research assistant professor at a US university. He obtained PhD in the United States and published about 10 journal and conference papers. These papers were cited by others for less than 30 times. The beneficiary also provided review services for journals and conferences for many times. The petition was filed in February, 2011 and approved in March, 2011 with the request of premium processing. No RFE.

EB1B-16: The beneficiary was a cancer medical scientist. He earned PhD from a foreign university. When the case was filed, the beneficiary worked as a research associate at a US medical school. He published more than a dozen research articles which were collectively cited for about 60 times. The beneficiary also reviewed for three professional journals. The petition was filed in October, 2010 and approved in February, 2011. No RFE.

EB1B-15: The beneficiary was a mechanical engineer working for a small US company. When the petition was filed, the beneficiary published three English-language journal papers and two Chinese-language journal papers. These papers were modestly cited by others. The beneficiary also published several conference papers but none of them were cited. The beneficiary did NOT claim to have provided review services for journals or conferences. The petition was approved one month after filing.

EB1B-14: The beneficiary was a materials scientist at a US start-up company. She co-authored and published three English-language research papers and several Chinese-language papers. These publications were cited by others modestly. The beneficiary also served as a manuscript reviewer for five professional journals. The petition was approved 10 days after filing with the request of premium processing service. No RFE.

EB1B-13: The beneficiary was a chemical scientist at a very small US company. She published one original research article and one review article during her PhD graduate study in the United States. She also co-authored an original research article when studying in a foreign country. All the publications were modestly cited by others. The beneficiary did NOT provide any review services for journals or conferences. The petition was filed with the request of premium processing service. USCIS issued a request for further evidence (RFE) concerning the finacial ability of the small company (the petitioner) and subseqently approved the petition.
 
EB1B-12: The beneficiary was an Assistant Professor at a US university, specializing in second language teaching. She published one book chapter and several research articles. One article appeared in an international journal. All articles were cited by others for very few times. She also reviewed for two professional journals. The petition was approved 4 days after filing with the request of premium processing service. No RFE.
 
EB1B-11: The beneficiary was an Assistant Professor at a US university, specializing in computer science and networking. He published over 30 journal and conference articles, some of which were heavily cited by others. He also served as a judge and reviewed for over 30 times for different journals and conferences. The petition was approved 10 days after filing with the request of premium processing service. No RFE.
 
EB1B-10: The alien beneficiary was a senior research scientist at a top US private hospital. He made significant academic contributions during his graduate research and his research at the hospital. He published multiple research articles that were substantially cited by others. He did NOT provide any review services for journals or conferences. The petition was filed with the request for premium processing service and approved 10 days thereafter.
 
EB1B-9:  The alien beneficiary was a physical scientist at a small US company. He made significant academic contributions during his graduate research at a US university. He published several research articles that were substantially cited by others. He also provided multiple review services for international journals. The petition was filed with the request for premium processing service and approved 6 days thereafter.
 
EB1B-8: The alien was an electrical engineer and worked at a major US company. He made significant academic contributions during his PhD graduate research. He also published many research articles in internationally circulatd journals and provided multiple review service for journals and international conferences. The petition was approved three months after filing. No RFE.
 
EB1B-7: the alien was a medical scientist and worked as a research associate at a US public university. He made academic contributions that attracted attention from international scholars. The alien also won two national awards in a foreign country and provided review service for several international journals. The petition was approved two months after filing. No RFE.
 
EB1B-6: The alien was a scholar of finance and tenure-track Assistant Professor at a U.S. public school. When the case was filed, the alien had three newly published journal articles and seven conference papers. Only one of the conference papers was cited by others for only one time. All other publications had no citations. However, one of the alien's publications was used by a professional training organization as teaching material. The petition was approved one week after filing. No RFE.
 
EB1B-5: The alien was a chemical scienitst and working in a very small company. When the petition was filed, the alien had published 10 journal research articles and was the co-inventor of four patent applications. All publications were cited by others for over 20 times. The alien did NOT provide review services for journals or conferences. The petition was approved three weeks after filing. No RFE.
 
EB1B-4: The alien was a medical scienits and working for a U.S. medical school. When the petition was filed, the alien had published 20 research articles. These articles were cited by others for about 90 times. The alien also decoded the sequences of six novel rat genes. The alien did not provide review services for journals or conferences. The petition was approved one week after filing. No RFE.
 
EB1B-3: The alien was an organic chemist and working for a U.S. medical school. When the petition was filed, the alien had published eight original research articles; these articles were cited by others for over 30 times. The alien also reviewed for over 30 times for professional journals. Part of the alien's work was highlighted in scientific news media. The petition was approved 35 days after the filing.

 

EB1B-2: The client was a biotechnologist and working at a U.S. university. The client earned Ph.D. in a foreign country and published eight research articles. These articles were cited for a total of 50 times. The client did not judge any work of others. Four weeks after filing, this petition was approved without RFE.
 
EB1B-1: The alien was a medical scientist and earned PhD in the United States. The alien was working for a small biotechnology company. When the petition was filed, the alien published thirteen research articles. These articles were cited for a total of 80 times. The alien also judged works of others for over 10 times. The petition was approved one week after filing. No RFE.