EB-5 investors are increasingly turning toward the federal courts to compel action on their immigrant petitions. ...
About Brandon Meyer
Brandon Meyer is an EB-5 immigration attorney and principal of the Meyer Law Group, a full service immigration law firm with offices in Solana Beach, Calif. and Stamford, Conn. The Meyer Law Group concentrates exclusively on immigration and naturalization law, particularly on family-based and employment-based immigration. The team of immigration experts at the Meyer Law Group has a great deal of experience in the immigration field, which enables them to provide individual attention and focus to each client. This team routinely handles clients involved in immigration matters ranging from EB-5 investors and EB-5 Regional Centers to individual immigrants and multinational companies.
Attorney Meyer has authored a number of articles that have been featured in nationally renowned legal publications, such as Immigration Daily, and spoke at the AILA Central Florida Conference in October of 2010.
Attorney Meyer is admitted to practice before the bars of the District of Columbia and the state of Connecticut. He earned his Bachelor of Arts in economics from American University in 1996, his Master of Arts in East Asian studies from the George Washington University in 1998, and his Juris Doctor from the University of San Diego School of Law in 2008.
Attorney Meyer is a member of the Association to Invest in the USA (IIUSA) and the American Immigration Lawyers Association (AILA). Attorney Meyer is extremely experienced in all business immigrant and nonimmigrant practice areas. He routinely works on cases involving EB-5 and regional center representation, L-1, E-1, E-2, H-1B, O-1, national interest waivers, outstanding researcher, multinational managers, exceptional ability, and extraordinary ability, among other areas of immigration law.
Answers to EB-5 30 Questions Answered
- Can investors from Vietnam participate in the EB-5 visa program?
- Can investments in apartments qualify for the EB-5 visa program?
- Do the funds for an EB-5 Visa have to be personally owned by the entrepreneur?
- Is there usually a return on EB-5 investments?
- Are there EB-5 Regional Centers in the biotechnology or pharmaceutical sectors?
- What if my I-526 Petition does not get approved?
- Does the government provide financing options for EB-5 visa applicants?
- Does an EB-5 investor have to own the majority stake in the new commercial enterprise?
- How do I access EB-5 capital to finance my development projects?
- Do EB-5 Regional Centers typically provide their own attorneys for immigrant investors?
- Can I use a promissory note to meet EB-5 visa capital requirements?
- What is the difference between NOID and RFE in an EB-5 visa case?
- Can part-time jobs count towards EB-5 visa job creation requirements?
- How many EB-5 visa applicants file as individual investors?
- Can EB-5 applicants work for another company during their conditional residency?
- Do EB-5 investors have to sustain their investments after they receive their green card?
- Can attorney''s fees be counted towards the EB-5 visa minimum investment requirements?
- How are brokers and consultants involved in the EB-5 process?
- What happens if an EB-5 project does not meet its projected number of created jobs?
- How many family members can emigrate to the United States under the EB-5 program?
- Can EB-5 investors be credited with all jobs created from a project?
- Can you still get EB-5 Targeted Employment Area (TEA) designation in California?
- Could I use gift money for the EB-5 visa?
- Can I immigrate to the United States on an EB-5 visa if my father provides the investment funds?
- How do you apply for an EB-5 visa?
- How does the USCIS define ''''rural area'''' for EB-5 Targeted Employment Areas (TEAs)?
- Do the EB-5 investors and their family have to live in the geographic area of their investment project?
- Can EB-5 visa applicants apply again if their application is denied?
- Can EB-5 investments purchase securities of a Non-Traded REIT?
- Are EB-5 visa cases from some countries more closely examined by USCIS?