Skip to main content

Lindsey H. Steinberg

Practice Group Associate

[email protected]



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.



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


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.
Read more
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.
Read more