Missed EB-5 opportunities in India.

Article Discusses Potential Missed EB-5 Opportunities in India

This article is copyrighted by ILW.COM and is republished here with permission.

The original article can be viewed here: http://discuss.ilw.com/articles/recent-issues/389787-december-31-eb-5-industry-misunderstands-retrogression

EB-5 Industry Misunderstands Retrogression

There is $3 Billion India EB-5 Opportunity:

India generated close to $500 million in EB-5 investments in 2018, and it is on track to generate $1 Billion in 2019 and $2 Billion in 2020. The Indian EB-5 market is a $3 Billion opportunity in the coming two years. USCIS published data on pending I-526 petitions showing that for the month of September 2018, India has already reached the number one position with 284 petitions compared to 165 from China and 137 from Vietnam.

Those Who Misunderstand Retrogression Will Miss the Opportunity:

  • Most of the EB-5 industry misunderstands how retrogression works. As a result, some in the EB-5 industry believe that the roaring number one EB-5 market in India will end as soon as retrogression hits sometime middle of 2019. They also incorrectly believe that as soon as retrogression in Indian EB-5 market begins, all waiting Indians will stand in line behind the Chinese who are standing in a 15+ year long line. Nothing could be farther from the truth.
  • Misunderstanding of how retrogression works is rampant in the EB-5 industry—Those who misunderstand retrogression will miss out on the $3 billion opportunity in Indian EB-5 market.

How Does Retrogression Work – Different Gates & Different Lines:

  • Each employment and family category has a total per year world limit, and an additional per country limit. There are separate gates for separate countries for each category of visa: People for each country who have applied for a given visa category are standing in separate lines by the date of their application.
  • To figure out retrogression:
    • First Step: first each country is allotted its per country quota.
    • Second step: If as a result of the first step the entire per year for the world is not exhausted, remaining visa numbers are allotted to the oldest applications regardless of the country.
  • Analogy: Think of there being separate gates for each country and those born in that country line up at the gate for their country. The length of the line for each country is different for each visa category. For example, the line at the gate for Chinese EB-5 applicants is very long, and the line for British EB-5 applicants is very short. When the per country quota is allocated, the countries with long lines budge a little but those with short lines gallop forward. The lines at the gates for each country for a given visa category move differently.
  • Further, as long as retrogression time for a country is shorter than the processing time for the application, it has no impact at all on the time it takes to get immigration benefits.
  • Lastly, the impact of a waiting time for a visa category is viewed differently by applicants of different countries because they compare the waiting time for that category with waiting times for other categories.

Example 1: EB-5 Waiting Times for India & China:

  • For EB-5 it is 10,000 visas/year and approximately 700 visas/country. Chinese EB-5 applicants are standing at a DIFFERENT gate in a DIFFERENT line than Indian EB-5 applicants.
  • To figure out retrogression, First Step: first each country is allotted its per country quota. For example, for EB-5, only China, India and Vietnam have more than 700 applications pending. Then first 700 oldest of Chinese applications, 700 oldest of Indian applications and 700 oldest of Vietnamese applications are allotted the visa numbers. Then applicants from all other countries are allotted their visa numbers. If as a result of the first step the entire per year for the world is not exhausted, remaining visa numbers are allotted to the oldest applications regardless of the country. For example, if 6,000 visas are allotted in the First Step for EB-5, 10,000-6,000=4,000 visas remain to be allotted. They are allotted to the oldest EB-5 applications waiting regardless of the country—which in this case would be the oldest Chinese EB-5 applications.
  • Result: Indians will not be in the line behind the Chinese—as with all categories, each country has its own line. For example, by using 700 visas will move the priority dates of the tens of thousands of Chinese waiting in line by barely few months, but the same 700 visa numbers will make the Indian priority dates gallop forward by more than a year. Therefore, hundreds of Indians will move ahead of the Chinese who have been waiting longer than those Indians.
  • Further, as long as retrogression time for a country is shorter than the processing time for the application, it has no impact at all on the time it takes to get immigration benefits. As long as the retrogressed time for India is less than 2 years, it will make no material difference to applicants if their processing time is average of 2 years. We expect the flow of Indian EB-5 capital to remain unaffected by retrogression until there are 12 consecutive months of retrogressed times higher than processing times–which has been the case for capital flows from China and Vietnam when the countries retrogressed.
  • Lastly, the waiting times for the EB-2 and EB-3 categories for Indian—the primary alternatives to EB-5—are 25 years and 75 years respectively looking forward. So even when EB-5 waiting times for India rise eventually to 5, 10 or 15 years EB-5 will continue to remain an extremely attractive option—unlike for the Chinese for whom the EB-2 and EB-3 times are much shorter.

Example 2: EB-3 Waiting Times for Philippines and India:

  • You can more clearly see the principle of “Separate Gates and Separate Lines for Each Country” by looking at other employment and categories which have been hitting their per country quotas for over a decade.
  • The priority dates for EB-3 are as follows as per December 2018 visa bulletin: India is Jan 2010, China is Dec 2015, Philippines is August 2017. So, the wait times are India 8 years; China 3 years and Philippines 1.5 years. This is because the number of Indians standing in the Indian EB-3 line is very large as compared to the number of Philippines nationals standing in the Philippines EB-3 line. This is true even though both Philippines and India have been in retrogressed territory for many years. Philippines nationals applying for EB-3 do NOT stand in line behind the Indians who have been waiting for years—each country has its own separate gate and a separate line.

Conclusion:

  • India is a $3 Billon opportunity over the next two years. India is 50+% of the entire world EB-5 market and growing at 100% per year. For all the reasons listed, retrogression will not affect capital flows of EB-5 capital out of India in that time frame. Do not miss out on the $3 Billion Indian EB-5 opportunity.

This article is copyrighted by ILW.COM and is republished here with permission.

The original article can be viewed here: http://discuss.ilw.com/articles/recent-issues/389787-december-31-eb-5-industry-misunderstands-retrogression

Trump Administration reinterpreting 2008 Vietnam War Agreement.

Client Alert: Trump Administration Reinterpreting 2008 Vietnam War Agreement

On Wednesday, December 12, 2018, the Trump administration unilaterally decided to reinterpret an agreement from 2008 between the United States and Vietnam. This 2008 agreement discussed the proper procedure for how to deport a Vietnamese national from the United States with a final order of removal. However, the agreement specifically stated that these procedures would not apply to any Vietnamese national who entered the United States prior to July 12, 1995. This date was chosen as it was the first time the United States and Vietnam officially re-established diplomatic relations after the end of the Vietnam War. Its purpose was to protect those who had fled as refugees from the Vietnam War, and therefore do not see Vietnam as their home anymore.

Now, the Trump administration is re-interpreting this agreement, without consulting Vietnam, to mean that the U.S. government is not completely unable to remove people to Vietnam, even if they arrived before 1995. While details have not been provided at this time, it looks like the Trump administration is specifically looking to apply its reinterpretation to those with final orders of removal, or those who have certain criminal convictions.

Since we are not entirely sure how the Trump administration plans to implement this reinterpretation, we suggest that individuals who are a part of the following groups exercise caution:

1) Anyone with a final order of removal from an immigration judge should be careful to follow all rules, laws, and regulations in an effort to avoid interaction with law enforcement. Those with final orders AND criminal convictions should be especially cautious.

2) Anyone who has criminal convictions should avoid international travel in an abundance of caution. CBP officers could potentially reinterpret eligibility for removal and initiate removal proceedings, even if the convictions are old.

Should you have further questions regarding this policy, click here or call (949-383-5358) to schedule consultations to discuss your specific case, or provide “Know Your Rights” information regarding ICE Officers ability to enter your home. If anything dramatically changes regarding this policy, we will issue another update.

David Hirson & Partners, LLP Offers L-1A/EB-1C Visa Insights

David Van Vooren, Partner at David Hirson & Partners, LLP, recently authored an insightful article published in the China ImmiMarket Magazine. The article is titled: “How U.S. Franchises Can Support L-1A and EB-1C Visas” and has been published in Chinese in order to educate those individuals from China who are interested in combining franchise opportunities with their U.S. immigration plans.

David Van Vooren published an article in the China ImmiMarket Magazine.

(English version is available upon request.)

David Van Vooren works extensively on the EB-5 immigrant investor program and also has substantial experience advising foreign investors and entrepreneurs on U.S. immigration matters relating to L-1 and E-2 cases that involve startup companies in the U.S. David also speaks and reads Mandarin Chinese with a high level of proficiency, and he previously worked in the Shanghai office of an international law firm.

David and our knowledgeable team of attorneys are available to discuss:

  • how to grow your franchise by using foreign capital or
  • how your U.S. immigration options can be paired with running your own franchise business.

Call (949-383-5358) or complete the Contact Us Form to schedule a consultation.

Congress and President Trump extend Eb-5 regional program for two more weeks.

U.S. Congress and President Trump Extend the EB-5 Regional Center Program for 2 Weeks

Last Friday (December 7, 2018), President Trump signed a 2-week “stopgap” (a.k.a. extension) spending bill that allows the U.S. government to continue operating until December 21, 2018. This extension also includes allowing the EB-5 regional center program to continue until December 21st. Congress and President Trump are still negotiating what to do after December 21st. There are a number of issues that are being debated right now, including funding to build a wall on the U.S. Mexico border.

While we do not expect EB-5 to be discussed or debated in Congress right now, we do expect the EB-5 regional center program to be continued to some point in time next year. We will let our readers know more as soon as we learn more.

We urge you to contact us with any further questions you may have about the EB-5 immigrant investor program or any other U.S. immigration program. Our team of successful corporate immigration attorneys can help you.

Financing the expansion of your business in the U.S. with Visas

Finance the Expansion of Your Business in the U.S. Through E-2, L-1/EB-1C, & EB-5 Visa Pathways

Originally published in the November 19, 2018 edition of the Orange County Business Journal

The U.S. economy is going strong now with businesses on the rise, unemployment at a record low, and more open job positions than there are applicants. We can see many businesses implementing expansion plans on a regular basis these days, with such growing businesses searching for good sources of capital. The purpose of this article is to introduce the idea that it can be worthwhile and even cheaper to use non-U.S. sources of capital in order to expand your business in the U.S.

One good way of accessing foreign sources of capital is tying the foreign capital investment to immigration pathways. The U.S. offers a few different avenues of immigration that combine a foreign individual’s dreams of coming and starting/expanding a business here on U.S. soil. Let’s go over a few key points of the E-2, L-1, EB-1C, and EB-5 visas:

E-2 Treaty Investor Visa

An individual may be issued an E-2 Treaty Investor visa if:

  • The individual or the individual’s business is from an E-2 Treaty nation and at least half of the business must be owned by nationals of the treaty nation.
  • The individual or the individual’s business has made or is in the process of making a substantial investment (generally in excess of $100,000) in a business in the U.S.
  • The individual is either the principal investor who will direct and develop the business in the U.S., or the individual is an executive manager or employee with special skills essential to the company.
  • The investment is not the individual’s sole source of income.

E-2 Treaty Nations are countries that have treaties of trade and commerce with the U.S. There are a lot of E-2 treaty nations. Unfortunately, countries such as China and India are not E-2 treaty nations and therefore do not qualify for E-2 Treaty Investor visas. (That being said, individuals from China or India could potentially obtain citizenship from other E-2 treaty nations that have Citizenship by Investment (“CBI”) programs and then the Chinese or Indian national could subsequently qualify for an E-2 visa.)

L-1 Intracompany Executive/Manager Transferee Visa (Nonimmigrant Visa)

An L-1 Intracompany Executive/Manager Transferee visa is for those foreign nationals who have plans to be employed in the U.S. by a parent, subsidiary, affiliate, or branch of a foreign business where the foreign national had already been working overseas for at least one year (within the three preceding years). The foreign national must have been employed in an executive, managerial, or specialized knowledge capacity for the overseas employer and subsequently be employed in an executive, managerial, or specialized capacity in the U.S. company.

The L-1 visa allows a qualifying foreign national to enter the U.S. relatively quickly to start working. It is important to note that the L-1 transferee does not need to do the same work as he or she was performing overseas; this means that the foreign transferee who managed a factory in China could potentially come and manage a new franchise business in the U.S. given that the U.S. franchise will become an affiliate or subsidiary company of the Chinese factory. This visa is only a temporary work visa.

EB-1C Intracompany Transferee Visa (Immigrant Visa)

The EB-1C (a.k.a. EB-1-3) visa is the permanent version of the L-1 visa which leads to U.S. permanent resident status with a green card. The requirements for this visa are very similar to the L-1 executive/manager visa requirements, except that there is no “specialized knowledge” qualification category. The foreign national must be coming to the U.S. on the basis of a permanent job offer to work in a management or executive capacity. It is important to note that while this visa leads to a foreign national obtaining a green card, the applicant must wait for an EB-1C visa number to be available.

In some circumstances where a company is just starting its operations in the U.S., a foreign manager or executive can apply for an L-1 visa first and then submit an EB-1C visa application after a year or so.

EB-5 Immigrant Investor Visa

The EB-5 visa has become very popular in recent years as a pathway for foreigners to invest in the U.S., create full-time jobs for U.S. workers, and bring their families to the U.S. There are no managerial, executive, or specialized knowledge requirements for this visa because the EB-5 requirements focus on the foreign national investing either $500,000 or $1 million (depending on the investment’s location and minimum investment amounts subject to change soon) and that investment must be proven to have created at least 10 full-time U.S. jobs per EB-5 investor.

There is currently a huge backlog for EB-5 visa applicants from China, Vietnam, and India. This has led EB-5 applicants from these countries to explore other corporate immigration pathways such as the L-1/EB-1C visa pathways that require foreign nationals to come and manage a sizeable business in the U.S.

It is at this point that some foreign nationals start to look at investing in and running their own franchise business in the U.S. Some brand-name franchises are now cooperating with foreign investors who are looking to tie their family’s immigration dreams with a dream of running a business in the U.S. The L-1/EB-1C visa pathways can become a viable tool that allows U.S. businesses to expand by working with foreign nationals who become managers of the expanding or new U.S. business.

The attorneys at our law firm, David Hirson & Partners, LLP, specialize in successfully strategizing and filing these corporate immigration visas and many other visa types. Come find out if your U.S. business expansion plans can work alongside the E-2, L-1/EB-1C, or EB-5 visa pathways.

David Hirson, Esq. has more than 35 years of experience in corporate immigration law, specializing in business and investment immigration. David is the founding and manager partner of David Hirson & Partners, LLP (“DHP”), and he is internationally-recognized for his decades of success in investment immigration. DHP’s attorneys have over 70 years of combined experience in advising individuals, start-ups, large corporations, hospitals, and universities in navigating complex areas of employment immigration.

The firm’s business and employment-based immigration practice provides a full range of services, including EB-1-1(A), EB-1-2(B), EB-1-3(C), National Interest Waivers (NIW), EB-2, EB-3, EB-5, H-1B, E-1/2, L-1(A)/2(B), H1B, and other immigrant and non-immigrant visas. DHP is one of a select few firms that also specialize in immigration for franchise businesses who have foreign partners/managers. David’s firm also works closely with individuals and HR departments to understand their needs and customize an immigration plan that surpasses their expectations.

DHS proposing to eliminate concurrent filings could impact visa petitioners.

U.S. Department of Homeland Security Proposes to Eliminate Concurrent Filings

In this new announcement published earlier this month, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) is proposing to eliminate the ability to concurrently file visa petitions (I-130 Family Based Petitioners and I-140 Employment Petitions) with adjustment of status applications (I-485) for those within the United States seeking to acquire permanent residence status. This proposed change would affect all “preference category” applicants, meaning siblings of adult U.S. citizens. Parents, spouses, and children under 21 years of age would not be affected by this.

Currently, concurrent filing is available in the following situations:

  • Immediate relatives of U.S. citizens living in the United States
  • Most employment-based applicants and their eligible family members when a visa number is immediately available
  • Special immigrant juveniles if an EB-4 visa number is immediately available and USCIS has jurisdiction over the application to adjust status.
  • Self-petitioning battered spouse or child if:
    • The abusive spouse or parent is a U.S. citizen, or
    • If an immigrant visa number is immediately available
  • Certain Armed Forces Members applying for a special immigrant visa under Section101(a)(27)(K) of the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) Special Immigrant International Organization Employee or family member

An applicant must be in the United States to concurrently file. It is important to note that the proposed change right now only mentions eliminating concurrent filing for “preference categories” in the visa bulletin, leaving immediate relatives out of harm’s way. However, this will affect most employment-based petitions where a visa number is currently available.

This change will require visa petitioners to maintain some kind of nonimmigrant status while their petition is pending and force them to wait longer to apply to adjust status in the United States, despite a visa number being available.

You can read more about concurrent filings here.

The experienced attorneys at David Hirson & Partners, LLP are ready to help you with any changes to U.S. immigration processes and procedures. Contact us to receive answers to your corporate- and family-based immigration questions:

Telephone: (949) 383-5358       Email: info@hirson.com       Website: www.Hirson.com

4 Steps to become a U.S. Resident through Perm Labor Certification

4 Steps to U.S. Permanent Residency Through PERM Labor Certification [Infographic]

Employers play a big role in an immigrant employee’s ability to obtain U.S. permanent resident status. An employer must often provide a labor certification as part of the application process. This important step is a requirement to apply for a green card for may workers. Providing a labor certification, often referred to as a “PERM,” is more than just filling out a form, however. It requires that employers go through a three-step process, after which there is only one more step required for the employee to obtain resident status in the U.S.

How to obtain permanent residence through PERM Labor Certification.

1.      Make a Prevailing Wage Request (PWR)

The Immigration and Nationality Act requires that wages offered to immigrant workers will not negatively affect the rates that workers in the U.S. earn while they are employed in a similar job. To ensure that salaries are comparable for purposes of obtaining a labor certification, an employer must request a PWR from the Department of Labor (DOL).

Of course, wages vary significantly across geographic areas and industries. Employers can determine whether their position has a comparable salary by using the Foreign Labor Certification Data Center Wage Library. This is a good place to start if you are unsure if your job provides a prevailing wage based on the market in your area.

The employer must make a PWR by visiting the U.S. Department of Labor’s website. The employer will provide various details about the job to determine what a minimum wage that must be offered may be. These details include things like:

  • Worksite location
  • Job requirements
  • Qualifications necessary
  • Job duties
  • Hours and working environment

Giving this information to the DOL is a requirement to obtain a labor certification, so employers should hammer out these details long before making an offer to a potential worker.

2.      Recruiting and Advertising

As an employer, you must demonstrate to the DOL that there are no qualified workers that are willing and able to fill the position. Part of that process includes a “good faith” recruitment and/or advertising effort. That usually consists of advertising or using recruitment efforts that are normal for the industry; it also includes three mandatory recruitment efforts:

  • Place an ad with the state workforce agency in the state where the work will be located.
  • Place newspaper ads on two different Sundays for the position. The newspaper should be one of major circulation in the intended area of employment.
  • Set out an ad or post a notice of the job opportunity at the worksite location.

If the position is professional, the employer must select three other methods of advertising to meet the requirements. All recruitment and advertising efforts must be no older than 180 days from when you file the PERM application.

3.      File ETA Form 9089

Next is to actually file ETA Form 9089 with the DOL. The DOL recommends that employers complete this form electronically, but it can also be submitted by mail as well. You provide much of the same information about the position requirement as was supplied with the PWR and details regarding the efforts you took to recruit or advertise. The form will also include information about the proposed worker, including:

  • Place of birth
  • Work experience
  • Educational background
  • Other relevant credentials

Once you submit the application, you must wait several months for the DOL to approve the filing. It can take even longer if the PERM is audited. The DOL will request additional information regarding any aspect of the application if it is reviewed.

  1. File Form I-140 to Obtain Permanent Residency

Only after the first three steps are completed can you obtain a labor certification that is necessary for the I-140 immigrant visa. The employer can then petition on behalf of the immigrant employee for permanent U.S. residency.

Having an attorney walk you through this process can save valuable time and money. The team at David Hirson & Partners, LLP is available to help! Contact us for more information or schedule an appointment.

Telephone: (949) 383-5358      Email: info@hirson.com      Website: www.Hirson.com

EB-5 Expo in South Korea

David Hirson & Partners, LLP Sponsors and Presents at the 2018 EB5Investors EB-5 Expo in South Korea

 

EB-5 Expo in South Korea

 

David Hirson & Partners, LLP (“DHP”) is proud to have sponsored and presented at the EB5Investors 2018 EB-5 Expo in South Korea, hosted by EB5Investors Magazine. When the EB-5 Program first began in the 1990’s, South Korea was originally the top EB-5 market, outnumbering investors from Mainland China. Over the past 20 years, South Korea has generated a steady stream of EB-5 investors. Korean investors, who are very familiar with the advantages of the EB-5 program, tend to be highly sophisticated and financially savvy professionals such as doctors, lawyers, accountants and businessmen. This EB-5 Expo featured interactive panels which discussed topics such as the EB-5 application process and understanding source of funds documentation. Other topics included the mindset of Korean investors, how the EB-5 program impacts investors, and where the EB-5 program is heading in the near future.

 

Panel discusses issues for South Korean investors

Attorney Evelyn Hahn, Partner at DHP, and Jessie Park, Director of Korean Marketing at DHP, were present at this event. Evelyn moderated the panel on “Common Issues Facing Korean Investors”, which comprised of top migration agents in South Korea. This panel discussed common issues encountered by Korean investors such as: project standards for Korean investors, prospects of popular EB-5 projects in 2019 in Korea, Korean investors’ issues with source of funds, overseas remittance formalities in Korea, prospects of the EB-5 market in Korea after the future increase in investment amounts, etc. These panelists and Evelyn were able to provide the audience with unique and helpful insights based on their extensive experience working with Korean investors over the past several years.

David Hirson & Partners, LLP is proud and honored to be working with our partners and clients in South Korea. We are one of the very few EB-5 law firms in the U.S. with a team dedicated to Korea’s EB-5 market. Please contact our experienced team members for more details about the Korean EB-5 market and more information about how to go through the EB-5 immigrant investor visa process.

Telephone: (949) 383-5358      Email: info@hirson.com      Website: www.Hirson.com

Franchise Investment and Immigration Seminar

“Reside Legally In The US Through A Franchise Investment” Seminar in Costa Mesa and Seattle

David Hirson & Partners LLP, Visa Franchise, and Turquoise Tax Advisory* will host five investment immigration seminars in Seattle, Washington and Costa Mesa, California this October. The seminar, “Reside Legally in the US through a Franchise Investment,” is geared towards foreign nationals seeking to reside legally in the U.S. through the E-2, EB-1c or EB-5 visas. English, Chinese, and Spanish events will be available. Find more information on the dates and locations below.

Flyer for Hirson Franchise Investment Seminar

Seattle, Washington 7:00-8:30 PM

David Hirson & Partners LLP | 800 5th Avenue | Suite 4100 | Seattle, WA 98104

Costa Mesa, California 3:00-4:30 PM

Law Offices of David Hirson & Partners, LLP | 1122 Bristol Street | Costa Mesa, CA 92626  

Agenda

E-2, L-1, EB-1c and EB-5 Visas – The Basics, The Requirements and US Immigration Updates

The United States Franchise Market and Opportunities for Foreign Investors

*Pre-Immigration Planning, Business Tax Planning and Entity Structuring

Questions & Answers

David Hirson & Partners, LLP 

David Hirson & Partners, LLP with offices in Costa Mesa, California and Seattle, Washington, has over 30 years of experience in corporate, business and investment immigration, and the foundation of our practice is the lasting relationships we have built within the community.We proudly support a diverse client base that spans across local, regional and national levels. Our business immigration practice provides a full range of services, including an EB-5 investment immigration practice that is nationally recognized for individualized attention and expertise. From all of us at David Hirson & Partners, we look forward to serving your legal needs.

Visa Franchise

At Visa Franchise, we specialize in helping foreign nationals find the best franchise investment that will qualify them for an E-2, EB-1c, or EB-5 visa. Our goal is to simplify the process by finding and analyzing the best franchise investments for our clients and their family based on their own unique profile. We have advised hundreds of clients from over 35 countries around the world. Testimonials can be found on our website here. If you are interested in owning a franchise please reach out to info@visafranchise.com or call us at +1-888-550-7556.

Turquoise Tax Advisory

Turquoise Tax Advisory is a Washington State CPA firm that specializes in providing tax services for cross border taxpayers and businesses.  US tax law is one of the most complex fields of law in the US legal system.  Providing accurate and thorough tax advice requires a lifelong commitment to developing the necessary expertise to advise international clients. Deniz Kiral has been a CPA since 1991 and developed his tax expertise through his experience in top internationally public accounting firms and collaborating with leading tax attorneys and accountants in the profession.

*Turquoise Tax Advisory will be in the Seattle, Washington event, but not in Costa Mesa, California

Reach out to us at +1 949.383.5369 or info@hirsonimmigration.com with any questions regarding the event!

Feature Article Show Keys to Success Between U.S. Law Firms and Vietnam

Feature Article Shows Keys to Success Between U.S. Law Firms and Vietnam

Keys to a Successful Partnership Between U.S. Law Firms and Vietnamese Migration Agencies – DHP’s Feature Article in First Vietnamese Edition of EB5Investors Magazine

David Hirson & Partners, LLP (“DHP”) is honored to have two of its dedicated Vietnam immigration professionals be the authors of a featured article in EB5Investors Magazine’s first-ever Vietnamese edition. EB5Investors.com and EB5Investors Magazine is known as being one of the leading platforms for all EB-5 immigrant visa knowledge. DHP is a regular contributor to all of EB5Investors’ magazines and international conferences.

The article can be read here: Keys to a Successful Partnership Between U.S. Law Firms and Vietnamese Migration Agencies

Attorney Phuong Le says, “This article has been published with perfect timing after our firm just returned from a two-week business trip to Vietnam. Many thanks to our clients and partners for a successful and productive journey across the country filled with seminars, lectures, consultations, and (way too much) food. Whether you’re an established or new Vietnamese migration agency, this article covers the important issues you’ll want to consider as you select a top tier law firm to support your business and investors. If you are considering EB-5 for you and your family’s immigration, this article can provide you with some tips on how to select the right team to help with your immigration goals.”

Contact us at David Hirson & Partners, LLP to schedule a consult with our team of professionals who can advise you on how to move forward with you and your family’s immigration goals.

Telephone: (949) 383-5358      Email: info@hirson.com      Website: www.hirson.com