Immigration Lawyers Representing Global Corporations, Employers, Colleges & Universities, Healthcare Professionals, Families and Immigrants Worldwide
Whether you are a human resource professional employing foreign professionals, a scientist, a professor, a small business owner, a multinational corporation, or a US Citizen pursuing an immigration case for a relative or loved one, our lawyers possess the legal skills and sensitivities needed to achieve your goals. It is of utmost importance that you, the client, are assured that your immigration lawyer has your best interest in mind and at heart, and that he or she will conclude your matter quickly, competently, and in an affordable manner. Gus M. Shihab, Esq. and the attorneys at The Law Firm of Shihab & Associates hold these values at the forefront.
The Law Firm of Shihab & Associates, Co., LPA enjoys a reputation of unparalleled innovative and vigorous advocacy in international and immigration law representation. Contact us for an in–person or phone consultation with an immigration lawyer in Columbus, Cleveland, Washington DC, or the Southfield/Detroit area.
We fight for our clients and will not rest, falter, or tire until we fulfill your goals within the bounds of the law. We believe legal services must be affordable, transparent, accessible and timely. We have pioneered the delivery of innovative, cost effective, and technologically advanced legal strategies and solutions that meet our clients’ requirements and aspirations. Our lawyers offer nearly 50 years of combined experience in providing affordable and effective legal services dealing with multifaceted legal issues on behalf of firms and individuals.
- H-1B Visa Audit Win: Ruling Eases Employer Payment Obligation when H-1B Workers Make Themselves Unavailable for Work Introduced in a separate article, the new standard for avoiding wage liability to H-1B employees (without terminating them) created in Gupta vs.
- H-1B Visa Audit Update: New Standard Almost Meant Huge Wage Liability for H-1B Employers In a February blog article, we covered the case of an H-1B employee who had "absconded." Specifically, she made herself patently unavailable for work