Will siblings of U.S. citizens still be eligible for family-based green cards?
No. The Senate immigration bill will eliminate visas for brothers and sisters of U.S. citizens within 18 months of when it goes into law. It will also
strike visas for children of U.S. citizens who are married and over 31 years old.
Are there any changes to family-based visas??
But 18months after the law takes effect, visas for siblings of citizens and permanent residents would be eliminated, as would visas for adult married children over 30
My question is : could you explain more, what will happen for F4 and F3 family visa... if the bill pass?
We have no idea. it is only an outline which 8 people and their staff decided to put out. Only they know more. You should contact an office of one of the eight Senators and inquire.
NYC EXPERIENCED IMMIGRATION ATTORNEYS www.myattorneyusa.com; email: email@example.com; Phone: (866) 456-8654; Fax: 212-964-0440; Cell: 212-202-0325. The information contained in this answer is provided for informational purposes only, and should not be construed as legal advice on any subject matter.
4 lawyers agree
NO. We can't explain more. We don't know. There is no NEW law at this time. The "proposed" law will be unveiled at a press conference today . We have a long way to go before anyone knows what the final legislation will look like, if and when we get it.
Law Offices of J Thomas Smith J.D., Ph.D 11500 Northwest Freeway, Suite 280 Houston, TX 77092 713-LAWYER-2 www.MyImmigrationLawyer.info NOTE: Responses are for the education of the community at large and is not intended to be "legal advice." No attorney-client relationship is established by responses or comments.
3 lawyers agree
IF the bill passes, and IF the language remains the same, there would no longer be immigrant visas for siblings, and only married adult sons and daughters of USC who are 30 years old or younger would qualify for an immigrant visa.
BUT, as my colleagues said, this is only a bill. Nothing is said and done until, AND ONLY UNTIL the bill is approved by Congress and signed by the President. Until then, it's best not no be hung up on its text too much.
[This answer is for general purposes only; it does not constitute advice and does not establish an attorney-client relationship.]