America EB-5 Visa aims to connect: International investors aiming to immigrate to the United States while making a meaningful financial contribution in the form of an investment, typically on a real estate project with seekers of these investments.
International investors who aim to immigrate to the United States while making a meaningful financial contribution, typically in the form of a real estate investment.
EB-5 issuers, typically real estate developers, looking into EB-5 as an alternate funding method for their projects.
While no investment comes with zero risk, our professionals carefully evaluate both the investment projects and the qualifications of prospective investors.
Welcome to the Recorded Video Presentation of 2018 EB5 Investors – Uglobal Immigration Convention in Los Angeles, California July 23 – 24, 2018 Speaker bios: Marko Issever Marko Issever is the CEO of America EB5 Visa LLC. The firm’s mission is to connect international investors aiming to immigrate to the US withRead more about 2018 Uglobal Immigration Convention Los Angeles[…]
Current EB-5 program extended to December 7th!
On September 13th, news agencies reported that government will continue to be funded until December 7th.
Grenada citizenship and E-2 visa may solve the Chinese retrogression problem
Some countries, notably China, do not have an E-2 treaty with US but face severe EB-5 retrogression. Given this dilemma, many lawyers are advising Chinese investors to apply for citizenship of another third country.
A short Primer on “The EB-5 Immigrant Investor Program, administered by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS)” presented by Esther Malka, Outreach Director of America EB-5 Visa. What is the EB-5 Visa? The EB-5 Immigrant Investor Program, administered by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), is essentially a direct path for investors, theirRead more about The EB-5 Immigrant Investor Program, administered by U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS)[…]
No room for errors when completing EB-5 applications.
On July 27, 2018 The National Law Review published an article warning against such practice. According to the article, “effective September 11, 2018, adjudicators for U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) will have the authority to deny any application or petition that is incomplete or lacks sufficient evidence without first issuing a request for evidence (RFE) or notice of intent to deny (NOID). The new guidelines are a reversal of the current policy, which requires that an RFE be issued unless there is “no possibility” that the deficiency can be remedied. Depending on the vigor with which it is enforced, this policy shift may eliminate the opportunity for petitioners and applicants to correct simple errors, like missing documents, or to beef-up documentation in support of an applicant’s eligibility, before the case is denied.