About Rebecca Singh
Rebecca S. Singh is an immigration attorney at Mona Shah & Associates. She has advanced knowledge of EB-5 matters and USCIS compliance, and regularly works with EB-5 project developers. In this capacity, she analyzes and prepares project documentation for regional center designation, including actual, exemplar, and hypothetical project filings, and filings for amendment. She is also skilled in handling petitions by individual entrepreneurs for direct EB-5 projects, and petitions for direct EB-5 projects involving pooled investments.
In addition, Attorney Singh’s EB-5 services include working directly with investor clients on their immigration petitions, and counseling them through each stage of the EB-5 green card process. She has successfully handled complex source of funds issues for such clients, and is well-versed in matters related to the I-829 Petition by Entrepreneur to Remove Conditions. Her immigration law experience encompasses non-immigrant and immigrant visa applications, adjustment of status cases, and consular affairs cases. She has handled various issues relating to consular waivers, international adoption laws, and "Age Out" problems.
Attorney Singh’s responsibilities at Mona Shah & Associates further consist of handling Appellate and EOIR matters. These include, but are not limited to, representation in EOIR litigation, cancellation of removal, litigation before the Circuit Court, and prosecutorial discretion cases. She has worked on employment-based cases, such as H-1Bs, L visas, and E visas, along with family-based applications. She also has oversight of Mona Shah & Associates’ monthly newsletters, providing updates for the firm’s blog, and assisting on other publications.
An alumna of Florida Coastal School of Law in Jacksonville, Fla., Attorney Singh earned both her Juris Doctorate, and a Certificate in International and Comparative Law in 2010. As a student, she was the recipient of the FCSL Book Award, achieved the Dean’s List, and served as a writer of briefs for the Philip C. Jessup International Law Moot Court Competition. Prior to earning her law degree, Attorney Singh received her Bachelor’s Degree in Psychology, magna cum laude, from Virginia Tech. She is actively admitted to practice law both in the state of New York, and before the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York. Her memberships include AILA, IIUSA, ABA, and the South Asian Bar Association of New York.
Answers to EB-5 19 Questions Answered
- Do I need to pay U.S. taxes while on a conditional green card?
- How can I get my parents eligible as EB-5 dependents?
- How can I apply for EB-5 if I have a pending I-130?
- What happens if my I-829 extension expires?
- Can I use a bank loan for my EB-5 investment?
- What are the EB-5 visa residency requirements for international students?
- How can one EB-5 investor loan funds to another EB-5 applicant?
- What are the restrictions on EB-5 investors residing in the United States on another visa?
- How does USCIS define “dependents” in the EB-5 Immigrant Investor Program?
- How can I check my EB-5 priority date?
- What tax liability will my daughter have on gifted EB-5 visa investment funds?
- What are the physical residence requirements for naturalization after receiving a green card?
- Can my son file for an F-1 visa while our EB-5 petition is being processed or will that impact our EB-5 application?
- How can I use the Saint Kitts and Nevis investment passport program or any other program to beat the EB-5 backlog for Chinese nationals?
- What would happen to my EB-5 application if I got married after submitting my I-526 application but before having my DS-260 interview?
- How can a direct EB-5 project utilize indirect/induced job creation?
- How many jobs must my EB-5 project create?
- How should EB-5 funds be gifted to avoid source of fund issues?
- Which country must I list as my home on my EB-5 application?