On Saturday, President-Elect Joe Biden has been projected to become the next President of the United States. Confirmation of the vote total will come later this month and the inauguration will happen on January 20, 2021.
In the past four years, President Trump has brought many changes to the immigration sector. While we cannot predict what, if any, changes the new presidency will bring, below are some of the major changes to immigrant and non-immigrant visas caused by the Trump Administration.
- President Trump Bans Entry to the U.S. for Nationals of Seven Countries
- Travel Ban Expanded to include Six more Countries
- President Trump New Executive Order & Travel Ban – What are the New Travel Ban Rules?
- Trump to Sign Executive Order Temporarily Suspending H-1B, J, and L Visas Until December 31
- Trump Administration Announces Suspension of Green Card Issuance
- Trump Administration Issues New Rules on Visa Waiver Program
- Trump Administration Adds Additional Roadblocks to Asylum
- What are the Trump Administration’s Changes to H-1B Visas?
- DHS Will not Process New DACA Applicants, Limit Renewals to One Year, and Will not Process Advance Parole
- United States Once Again Lowers Number of Refugees it Will Accept
- Presidential Proclamation Suspends Some Non-Immigrants from Entering the US Until December 31
- Temporary Protected Status Ends for Nepal Nationals
- Temporary Protected Status Ends for Liberian Nationals
- New DHS Public Charge Rule to Take Effect on February 24
- New Public Charge Rules Revealed: Higher Scrutiny for Immigrant and Nonimmigrant Applicants Receiving Certain Federal Public Benefits
You can set up a consultation by clicking the link below.
To find out more about our services and fees contact Scott Legal, P.C.
This website and blog constitutes attorney advertising. Do not consider anything in this website or blog legal advice and nothing in this website constitutes an attorney-client relationship being formed. Set up a one-hour consultation with us before acting on anything you read here. Past results are no guarantee of future results and prior results do not imply or predict future results. Each case is different and must be judged on its own merits.