Available to visits coming to the US for business or pleasure. B-1 business visitor visas or for a short duration and must not involve local employment. Nationals of certain countries may be eligible to visit the US for up to 90 days without obtaining a Visa.
Investors and traders and their employees may receive visas to carry on their businesses in the US if their county has a commercial treaty with the US conferring visa eligibility.
Persons seeking to pursue a full course of study at a school in the United States may be eligible for a visa for the course of their study plus, in some cases, a period for practical training in their field of study.
Professional workers with at least a bachelor's degree (or its equivalent work experience) may be eligible for a non-immigrant visa if their employers can demonstrate that they are paid to at least the prevailing wage for the position and the position requires professional workers credentials.
Professional workers with at least a bachelor's degree (or its equivalent work experience) may be eligible for non-immigrant visa if their employers can demonstrate that they are to be paid at least the prevailing wage for the position and the position requires professional worker credentials.
An H-1B is a unique and special visa; it is known as a "dual intent" visa. It is a non-immigrant visa, but holders of an H-1B can seek to change their status to an immigrant visa and in some cases adjust their status and receive a green card.
Persons coming to the US in an approved exchange program may be eligible for the J-1 Exchange Visitor's visa. J-1 Programs often cover students, short-term scholars, business trainees, teachers, professors and research scholars, specialists, international visitors, government visitors, camp counselors and au pairs. In some cases, participation in a J-1 program will be coupled with the requirement that the beneficiary spend at least two years outside of the US before being permitted to switch to a different non-immigrant visa or to permanent residency.