Global Allianz Immigration consultants will prepare and file all the required forms and documents for B-1 visa.
This visa is the type of visa in which the foreigners to USA who seek entry to US for a temporary period of time. There are mainly two types of B visas:-
B-1 visa, this visa is issued to those who seek entry for business purposes, and
B-2 visa is issued to those seeking entry for tourism or other non-business purposes. But actually these two visas are issued by combining them together and issued as a “B1/B2 visa” valid for a temporary visit for either business or pleasure, or a combination of the two.
The business visa can be given for a variety of purposes associated to business like attending business meetings or business conferences but not for conducting or setting up business in USA. The spouse or dependents are not allowed to visit USA along with you under B-1 but they can apply for the B-2 visa and then accompany you along.
The Definition of a B-1 Visa:
The visitor visa is a non-immigrant visa for individuals desiring to enter the United States temporarily for business (B1 Visa).
B-1 Visa is Suitable For:-
1. Participants to attend scientific, educational, professional, business, or religious conventions.
2. Persons to work on specific projects in the U.S. and paid by a foreign employer.
3. Business professionals to participate in commercial transactions (which do not involve gainful employment) such as negotiating contracts and consulting with business associates.
4. Persons to undertake independent studies such as feasibility studies, market research or any such activity.
5. Persons to attend professional or business conferences, workshops, or seminars.
6. Business professionals to explore possibilities to set up a subsidiary of a foreign corporation, or to make investments.
7. Personal or domestic servants to come to the U.S. with a U.S. citizen or nonimmigrant employer on B, E, F, H, I, J, L, M, O, P, R, or TN status .
8. Technical personnel to install or service equipment pursuant to a contract of sale, or to provide after sales service.
9. Business professionals to attend meetings as a member of the Board of Directors of a U.S. corporation.
10. Persons to observe business, professional, or vocational activity as long as it does not involve any hands-on activity.
11. Professional athletes to compete for tournament money and not for a salary.
12. Professionals to conduct business consultations with business associates in the U.S.
13. Purchasing agents of a foreign employer to come to the U.S. to procure goods, components, or raw materials for use outside the U.S.
14. Foreign business persons coming to the U.S. in conjunction with Litigation.
15. Persons rendering professional services in the U.S. that would otherwise qualify them for an H-1B visa, but who are paid for those services by a source outside the U.S.
16. Persons employed outside the U.S. who are paid from abroad, and who come to the U.S. to undertake an established training program that would qualify them for an H-3 visa.
17. Employees of foreign airlines who are engaged in productive employment in the U.S. and paid in the U.S. who are not eligible for E-1 treaty trader status.
18. Other persons such as for bona fide religious missionaries and crew members on yachts.
19. Special situations involving Canadians and Mexicans such as Canadian truck drivers who are paid by either Canadian or U.S. firms and who transport commodities across the Canadian Border.
20. Foreign companies to send their personnel to the U.S. to install or service equipment pursuant to a contract of sale or to provide after sales service.
22. U.S. companies to bring foreign business consultants for training or expert advice.
23. U.S. universities to bring foreign guest speakers or lecturers.