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Lindsey H. Steinberg

Practice Group Associate

[email protected]

+1.617.348.1804

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Lindsey focuses her practice on complex corporate immigration matters. She has significant experience handling work-related visas, including both nonimmigrant and immigrant applications and petitions; responding to federal agency audits and requests for evidence; and counseling employers on best practices related to immigration requirements, including PERM supervised recruitment.

Prior to joining Mintz, Lindsey was a business immigration associate with an immigration law firm based in Worcester, Massachusetts, where she prepared and filed H-1B, O-1, E-3, and TN visa applications and I-140 immigrant petitions, responded to H-1B requests for evidence and Department of Labor PERM audits, and advised employers on other immigration issues. Earlier in her career, Lindsey practiced with a business immigration and employment law firm in Washington, DC.

* Not admitted to practice in Massachusetts. Admitted to practice only in the Commonwealth of Virginia and the District of Columbia.

 

Education

  • American University (JD)
  • James Madison University (BA)

Viewpoints

Immigration Viewpoint Thumbnail

Department of State Announces Visa Reciprocity Changes

January 21, 2020 | Blog | By Lindsey Steinberg

The United States Department of State (DOS) recently made a number of significant changes to visa “reciprocity” tables.  Reciprocity involves either additional fees, or shorter validity periods (or both) for visa applicants from certain countries and for certain visa classifications.
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Immigration Viewpoint Thumbnail

New Policy Guidance on Good Moral Character Determinations

January 10, 2020 | Blog | By Lindsey Steinberg

If a permanent resident plans to become a U.S. citizen, he or she should be aware that certain behaviors could have an adverse affect. The Immigration and Nationality Act lists establishing Good Moral Character as a requirement for naturalization. There are some crimes which, if a person has been convicted of at any time during his or her life, disqualifies him or her from becoming a U.S. Citizen.
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