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H-1B, O-1A and other Cases


O-1A-10: The petitioner was a biotechnology company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained his Ph.D. in the United States. He was an expert of medical imaging. The beneficiary published 13 journal and conference research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for some journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved several weeks later (No RFE).


O-1A-9: The petitioner was a biotechnology company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained his Ph.D. in Canada. He was an expert of mechanical and biomedical engineering. The beneficiary published nine journal research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for some journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved several weeks later (No RFE).


O-1A-8: The petitioner was a biotechnology company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained her Ph.D. in the United States. She was an expert of molecular biology and cell biology. The beneficiary published six journal research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for some journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved within two weeks (No RFE).


O-1A-7: The petitioner was a biotechnology company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained his Ph.D. in the United States. He was an expert of biomedical engineering and materials science. The beneficiary published 18 journal research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for many journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved within two weeks (No RFE).


O-1A-6: The petitioner was a biotechnology company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained his Ph.D. in the United States. He was an expert of biomedical engineering and biomaterials science. The beneficiary published over 20 journal research articles. These publications were moderately cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for many journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved within two weeks (No RFE).


O-1A-5: The petitioner was a newly founded IT company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained his Ph.D. in South Korea. He was an expert of computer scientist with a focus in speech recognition. The beneficiary published 24 journal and conference research articles. These publications were modestly cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for many journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved within two weeks (No RFE).


O-1A-4: The petitioner was a chemical company. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a research scientist. The beneficiary obtained his Ph.D. in the United States. He was an expert of chemistry and renewable materials. The beneficiary published five journal research articles which were modestly cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for several journals. The petition was filed with USCIS California Service Center and was approved within two weeks (No RFE).


O-1A-3: The petitioner was a famous U.S. research hospital. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a faculty member. The petitioner obtained his Ph.D. in China . He was an expert in cancer research and published over 20 journal research articles. These publication were moderately cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for several journals. The petition was filed with USCIS Vermont Service Center and was approved two months later (After RFE).


O-1A-2: The petitioner was a famous U.S. research hospital. It intended to hire the beneficiary as a faculty member. The petitioner obtained his Ph.D. in the United States . He was an expert in cancer research and published seven research articles. These publication were widely cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for several journals. The petition was filed with USCIS Vermont Service Center and was approved one month later (After RFE).


O-1A-1: The petitioner was a newly founded biotechnology company. It intended to hire the beneficiary who obtained his Ph.D. in China. The beneficiary published 13 research articles which were widely cited by others in the academic field. The beneficiary also provided manuscript review services for several journals. The petition was filed with USCIS Vermont Service Center and was approved within two weeks (No RFE).


H-1B-4: A start-up company with two full-time employees intended to hire a talented professional from a foreign country. The company hired Attorney Wang to handle the nonimmigrant worker (I-129) petition. The daunting challenge was: the annual H1B quotations would be filled within two weeks. Attorney Wang and his legal team worked very efficiently and secured the approval of the H-1B petition two days before USCIS announced that they stopped accepting any H-1B petitions.


H1B-3: A middle-size non-profit organization intended to hire a web Editor and offered the position to a job applicant who newly graduated with BA. Attorney Wang was hired to represent the organization for the nonimmigrant worker petition. USCIS questioned whether the position (Web Editor) qualifies as a "specialty occupation". Attorney Wang made a very strong advocacy in answering the RFE and successfully convinced the immigration officer. The petition was approved and the applicant's status was changed from F-1 to H-1B. 


H1B-2: A four-person non-profit charity organization tried to hire a reporter. The daunting legal issue was whether the small organization qualifies as a non-profit research organization. With his critical reading of the immigration law and regulations, attorney Wang collected the most persuasive evidence and successfully convinced USCIS that the small organization, with no PhDs or MSs, does fit the definition of "non-profit research organization". The H-1B was approved with no cap restriction or extra filing fee.

 

H1B-1: A very small technology service company was founded in January 2009. It only had four full-time employees. In July 2009, this company decided to hire a brilliant scientist and sponsor his H-1B petition. This company hired Attorney Wang for the H-1B petition service. In late August 2009, Attorney Wang filed the petition after receiving the approval of LCA. This petition was approved in early October and the new employee successfully changed his nonimmigrant status from J-1 to H-1B.

 

Family immigration-2: the client filed family-based immigration petition by himself for his foreign spouse. However, USCIS, through their internal investigation, raised suspicion of immigration fraud in this case and issued a Notice of Intent to Deny (NOID) to the client. Attorney Wang carefully analyzed the case and directed the client to collect the relevant evidence that the client ignored in his initial petition. One month after Attorney Wang sent a strong and convincing answer brief to USCIS, this case was approved.


Family immigration-1:  the client was a U.S. citizen and resided in the country for about 20 years. With the help of friends, the client fell in love with a lady in a foreign country and married her there. Attorney Wang was hired to handle the immigration proceeding for the newly-married couple. Attorney Wang fully utilized Department of State E-filing system for immigration visa application and helped the client to shorten the processing time significnatly. The client's spouse moved to the United States on an approved immigration visa seven months after Attorney Wang filed the initial I-130 petition.