The EB-5 is a conditional visa that requires a significant investment with a U.S.-based business, usually made through an accredited regional center.
USCIS requires documentation showing both the origin and legitimacy of your assets. If your funds don’t meet their standards, USCIS may choose to decline your I-526 petition.
In almost all cases, working with an EB-5 Regional Center is safer than making a direct investment in a new business enterprise.
Understanding the job creation requirement is an important part of applying for an EB-5 visa. In this article, we’ll go over which jobs and workers qualify under USCIS regulations.
When applying for an EB-5 investor visa, the funds that you use have to fulfill certain criteria. In order to prove that your funds qualify, prospective EB-5 investors must fill out an I-526 petition.
Applying for an EB-5 investor visa is one way to become a U.S. permanent resident. Doing so is actually quite simple, provided you meet a few requirements.
The 1998 “Matter of Ho” decision is a legal precedent that outlines the basic standards for creating an EB-5 business plan.
The EB-5 program allows entrepreneurs, their spouses, and their children to obtain a green card by investing $500,000 to $1,000,000 into the U.S. economy.